Chicago supermarket data and food access analytics in census tract shapefiles for 2007–2014


© 2018 The Authors Longitudinal analysis of supermarkets over time is essential to understanding the dynamics of foodscape environments for healthy living. Supermarkets for 2007, 2011, and 2014 for the City of Chicago were curated and further validated. The average distance to all supermarkets along the street network was constructed for each resident-populated census tract. These analytic results were generated with GIS software and stored as spatially enabled data files, facilitating further research and analysis. The data presented in this article are related to the research article entitled “Urban foodscape trends: Disparities in healthy food access in Chicago, 2007–2014” (Kolak et al., 2018).






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Publication Info

Kolak, Marynia, Michelle Bradley, Daniel Block, Lindsay Pool, Gaurang Garg, Chrissy Kelly Toman, Kyle Boatright, Dawid Lipiszko, et al. (2018). Chicago supermarket data and food access analytics in census tract shapefiles for 2007–2014. Data in Brief, 21. pp. 2482–2488. 10.1016/j.dib.2018.11.014 Retrieved from

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Myles Selig Wolf

Charles Johnson, M.D. Distinguished Professor of Medicine

The focus of my research is disordered mineral metabolism across the spectrum of chronic kidney disease, including dialysis, kidney transplantation and earlier stages.

My research has been published in leading general medicine and subspecialty journals, including the New England Journal of Medicine, JAMA, the Journal of Clinical Investigation, Circulation, Cell Metabolism, Journal of the American Society of Nephrology, and Kidney International, among others.

My primary contributions have been in the area of hormonal regulation of phosphate homeostasis. I have helped to characterize the physiological role of fibroblast growth factor 23 in health and in chronic kidney disease, and the impact of elevated fibroblast growth factor 23 levels on adverse clinical outcomes in patients with kidney disease.

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