A new poll of about 1,500 Latinos living the U.S. explored the diversity among such group, from religious beliefs to finances and health status.

The poll was conducted by NPR, the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, and the Harvard School of Public Health, and it broke Latinos down into key groups, such as separating Central Americans from Mexicans and Puerto Ricans.

While there some similarities exchanged, the poll said it was interesting to look into different characteristics that were unique to certain groups; for instance, Cuban-Americans were very likely to tell pollsters they had a college degree, while Central Americans were one of the groups most likely to say they spoke only Spanish at home.

Other findings were that Mexican-Americans are the biggest Latino group in the country, and South Americans were among the group to most likely to be employed.

Read more of the poll's findings on the NPR website.