Prevalence, impact, and demography of known diabetes in the United States
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Prevalence, impact, and demography of known diabetes in the United States

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service, National Center for Health Statistics in Hyattsville, Md .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Diabetes -- United States -- Statistics,
  • Diabetics -- United States -- Statistics

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Thomas F. Drury and Anita L. Powell
SeriesDHHS publication -- no. (PHS) 86-1250, NCHS advancedata -- no. 114
ContributionsPowell, Anita L, National Center for Health Statistics (U.S.)
The Physical Object
Pagination16 p. :
Number of Pages16
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14907947M

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Because these NHIS estimates of known diabetes are based only on a one-sixth subsample, this report presents more detailed information on the prevalence, impact, and demography of known diabetes in the United States based on three one-third subsamples of the NHIS sample for whom diabetes information was collected during the time.   Current information on diabetes and prediabetes at the national and state levels. Diabetes and Obesity Maps Download maps of diabetes . Introduction. About one in four adults ages 65 and older (around 11 million individuals) has been diagnosed with diabetes—making it one of the most common chronic conditions for this population. [1] Diabetes is associated with high morbidity, mortality, and costs, and was the sixth leading cause of death for all individuals ages 65 and older. [2] Total health care expenditures attributed to. focus efforts to prevent and control diabetes across the United States. This document is an update of the National Diabetes Statistics Report and is intended for a scientific audience. METHODS. New in , this National Diabetes Statistics Report features trends in prevalence and incidence. estimates over time.

OBJECTIVE —To project the number of people with diagnosed diabetes in the U.S. through , accounting for changing demography and diabetes prevalence rates. RESEARCH DESIGN AND METHODS —We combined age-, sex-, and race-specific diagnosed diabetes prevalence rates—predicted from – trends in prevalence data from the National Health Interview . OBJECTIVE To establish the relation between socioeconomic status and the age-sex specific prevalence of type 1 and type 2 diabetes mellitus. The hypothesis was that prevalence of type 2 diabetes would be inversely related to socioeconomic status but there would be no association with the prevalence of type 1 diabetes and socioeconomic status. SETTING Middlesbrough and East Cleveland, United. Total prevalence of diabetes in the United States, all ages, Total: million people — % of the population — have diabetes. Diagnosed: million people Undiagnosed: million people Prevalence of diagnosed diabetes among people under 20 years of age, United States, About , people under 20 years of age have diabetes.   The prevalence of known diabetes in was –%, with great variations by age class (from approximately 2% diabetes.

Statistics by state Diabetes is growing at an epidemic rate in the United States. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), over 34 million Americans have diabetes and face its devastating consequences. National Diabetes Statistics Report, Estimates of Diabetes and Its Burden in the United States Background The National Diabetes Statistics Report. is a periodic publication of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) that provides updated statistics about diabetes in the United States for a scientific audience. It includes.   The prevalence of diabetes mellitus has increased rapidly in the United States since the mids. By , an estimated million persons, or % of the total population, had received a diagnosis of diabetes (1).Recent evidence indicates that the prevalence of diagnosed diabetes among non-Hispanic black (black), Hispanic, and poorly educated adults continues to increase but has . Diabetes is the most common cause of kidney failure in the United States, but that is because of diabetes mellitus, not diabetes insipidus. 3. Up to 30% of the cases of diabetes insipidus that are eventually diagnosed do not have a contributing medical cause to it that has been discovered.