by Journal of the Royal College of General Practitioners in London .
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 40-41.
|Statement||from the Birmingham Research Unit of the Royal College of General Practitioners.|
|Series||Occasional paper - Journal of the Royal College of General Practitioners ; 3|
|LC Classifications||RA407.5.G7 R69 1976|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, iv, 41 p. :|
|Number of Pages||41|
|LC Control Number||77372280|
The Health, United States series presents an annual overview of national trends in health statistics. The report contains a Chartbook that assesses the nation's health by presenting trends and current information on selected measures of morbidity, mortality, health care utilization and access, health risk factors, prevention, health insurance. In our discussion of trends in morbidity we will both cite recent literature and illustrate trends with data from the last 15 or 20 years for older persons from the Health and Retirement Study (HRS) and the National Health and Nutrition Examination Study (NHANES), large nationally representative studies of the US by: 3. With these national trends on record, the Data Book calls on policymakers to “take a long view.” It advocates for smart, sustained government investments that will help eliminate systemic barriers to success while creating pathways of opportunity for those most in need. This annual overview report of national trends in health statistics contains a Chartbook that assesses the nation’s health by presenting trends and current information on selected measures of morbidity, mortality, health care utilization and access, health risk factors, prevention, health insurance, and personal health-care expenditures.
Morbidity and mortality weekly report ; v. 67, no. 22, p. Description: The United States influenza season (October 1, ) was a high severity season with high levels of outpatient clinic and emergency department visits for influenza-like illness (ILI), high influenza-related hospitalization rates. This monograph is concerned with a comparison of morbidity as recorded by general practitioners in and The primary sources for this comparison are the first and second National Morbidity Surveys. In order to interpret these primary data, we have had to draw on other material, in particular mortality and sickness certification rates; hospital inpatient and . assessments of morbidity and mortality in the United States from cardiovascular, lung, and blood dis-eases. Consideration is given to their distribution among the population; to their trends over time; and to related statistics on population risk factors, lifestyles, medical care, and economic impact. This Chart Book. Evans R, Mullally DI, Wilson RW, Gergen PJ, et al. National Trends in Morbidity and Mortality of Asthma in the US: Prevalence, hospitalization and death from asthma over two decades -- Chest ; SS. Haahtela T, Lindholm H, Björkstén F, Koskenvuo K, Laitinen LA. Prevalence of asthma in Finnish young men. BMJ ;
The Health, United States series presents an annual overview of national trends in health statistics. The report contains a Chartbook that assesses the nation’s health by presenting trends and current information on selected measures of morbidity, mortality, health care utilization and access, health risk factors, prevention, health insurance. Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report (Update: Public Health Response to the Coronavirus Disease Outbreak — United States, Febru Continuing Education. Interim Estimates of –20 Seasonal Influenza Vaccine Effectiveness — United States, February Characteristics and Health Status of Informal Unpaid Caregivers. Get this from a library! Key health statistics from general practice analyses of morbidity and treatment data, including time trends, England and Wales. [Great Britain. Office for National Statistics.;] -- Analyses of morbidity and treatment data, . Juhani Ilmarinen, in Elsevier Ergonomics Book Series, Morbidity. Comprehensive morbidity statistics are lacking and it is therefore difficult to see rising or falling trends in morbidity of the population. A recent study from the USA indicates that morbidity from leading causes of ill-health (cancer, heart disease, diabetes, hypertension, and arteriosclerosis) has increased, .