Infant, maternal, and childhood mortality in the United States, 1968-1973
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Infant, maternal, and childhood mortality in the United States, 1968-1973

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Health, Education, and Welfare, Public Health Service, Health Services Administration, Bureau of Community Health Services in Rockville, Md .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States

Subjects:

  • Mortality -- United States -- Statistics.,
  • United States -- Statistics, Vital.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementJoseph Garfinkel, Marion Johnson Chabot, Margaret W. Pratt.
SeriesDHEW publication ; no. (HSA) 75-5013, DHEW publication ;, no. (HSA) 75-5013.
ContributionsChabot, Marion Johnson, joint author., Pratt, Margaret W., joint author., National Center for Health Statistics (U.S.)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHB1335 .G37
The Physical Object
Pagination34 p. :
Number of Pages34
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4854004M
LC Control Number75603203

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a) The IMR in the United States has declined in the past two decades. b) Poverty is the number one risk factor for infant mortality. c) The risk of infant mortality is higher for children of adolescent mothers than of older women. d) The United States has among the lowest IMRs of .   There are significant racial disparities in infant mortality rates in the United States. Non-Hispanic Black mothers experience the highest infant mortality rate among all racial and ethnic groups ( infant deaths per 1, live births), as well as the highest rates of preterm birth (delivery before 37 weeks of gestation) and low birth weight, both of which are leading causes of infant death. The March of Dimes Foundation Data Book for Policy Makers: Maternal, Infant, and Child Health in the United States provides, in an easy-to-use resource guide, national and state data highlighting infant mortality, birth defects, preterm and low birthweight births, access to care for women and children, and health promotion strategies. The. Infant, fetal, and maternal mortality, United States - / by: McCarthy, Mary A., Published: () Trends in liver cancer mortality among adults aged 25 and over in the United States, / by: Xu, Jiaquan, Published: ().

Infant, Perinatal, Maternal, and Childhood Mortality in United States. Condition is Good. Shipped with USPS Media Rating: % positive.   Maternal mortality declined by 38 per cent between and Maternal mortality refers to deaths due to complications from pregnancy or childbirth. From to , the global maternal mortality ratio declined by 38 per cent – from deaths to deaths per , live births, according to UN inter-agency estimates. This translates into an average annual rate of reduction of 1 The number of infant deaths per 1, live births.. Source: States are categorized from highest rate to lowest rate. Although adjusted for differences in age-distribution and population size, rankings by state do not take into account other state specific population characteristics that may affect the level of mortality. Children -- Mortality. Here are entered works on children's death rates and causes. Works on children's experiences with, conceptions of, and reactions to death are entered under.

Description: 34 p.: ill. Language: English MeSH: Child*; Infant Mortality*; Maternal Mortality*; Mortality*; United States Notes: Presents an analysis of data from the National Center for Health Statistics. NLM ID: [Book]. QuickStats: Infant Mortality Rates, by Race and Hispanic Ethnicity of Mother—United States, , , and Source: MMWR. ;62(05) QuickStats: Percentage of Births That Were Home Births, by Maternal Race/Ethnicity —United States, –   However, Black and Hispanic women experienced infant mortality at double the rate of white women. The U.S. infant mortality rate declined from deaths per . The United States and its partners continue to face a growing number of global threats and challenges. The CIA’s mission includes collecting and analyzing information about high priority national security issues such as international terrorism, the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction, cyber attacks, international organized crime and narcotics trafficking, regional conflicts.