Determinants of postneonatal mortality in North Carolina, 1967-1968
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Determinants of postneonatal mortality in North Carolina, 1967-1968

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Published by Personal Health Section, Division of Health Services, North Carolina Dept. of Human Resources in Raleigh .
Written in English



  • North Carolina


  • Infants -- North Carolina -- Mortality.,
  • North Carolina -- Statistics, Medical.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementMarvin Levy ... [et al.].
ContributionsLevy, Marvin R., North Carolina. Personal Health Section.
LC ClassificationsRJ59 .D45
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 197 p. :
Number of Pages197
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5171573M
LC Control Number74623558

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  Perinatal mortality 4 Determinants or causes of death Historical trends Interventions 3 Definitions and rates: statistics for international comparison 4 Sources of perinatal and neonatal mortality data 7Vital and mortality statistics 0 Survey data 0 Hospital data 0.   North Carolina Leverages a Long History of Maternal Mortality Review. North Carolina’s approach to conducting maternal mortality reviews began in the s with a voluntary public-private partnership between the North Carolina Division of Public Health and the Wake Forest School of Medicine. North Carolina 67 Ohio 67 Oklahoma 68 Pennsylvania 68 South Carolina 69 Tennessee 69 Texas 70 Virginia 70 Infant Mortality by Color for Selected States: Neonatal and postneonatal mortality rates, by color: United States, % 2 per year for nonwhite and to percent per annum for white infants. Each Day in North Carolina: vs Resident Events Live Births Fetal Deaths Infant Deaths (Postneonatal Deaths ( days) Source: North Carolina State Center for Health Statistics, & Vital Statistics Reports • 38 more babies born every day on.

1. J Perinatol. Nov-Dec;13(6) Neonatal and postneonatal mortality: useful constructs or outdated concepts? Kirby RS(1). Author information: (1)Department of Pediatrics, University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, Little Rock Infant deaths are traditionally divided into neonatal and postneonatal categories by age at death.   North Carolina’s infant mortality rate dipped by percent in to deaths per 1, births, compared with the rate of infant deaths. The infant death rate has essentially plateaued, although this slight decrease is encouraging. The state’s lowest infant rate was in After adjusting for maternal and infant characteristics, there were no significant ethnic differences for neonatal mortality. For postneonatal mortality, black women had a higher risk (OR: The postneonatal mortality rate increased 3 percent from in to in Infants born at the lowest gestational ages and birthweights have a large impact on overall U.S. infant.

consistency and by comparing patterns of early childhood mortality with historical series; and (2) exposing the magnitude of the problem of neonatal mortality by estimating indicators, adjusted for errors in age at death reporting, of early and late neonatal mortality and postneonatal mortality and calculating recent trends in these indicators. 2. Birth weight in particular is strongly associated with fetal, neonatal, and postneonatal mortality; infant and childhood morbidity; and long-term growth and development (1,2). According to the World Bank/World Health Organization (WHO) study of the global burden of disease, low birth weight (LBW) and other perinatal causes are a leading cause.   21 regions of the world, rates of neonatal, postneonatal, and childhood mortality are declining. The global decline from to is 21% per year for neonatal mortality, 23% for postneonatal mortality, and 22% for childhood mortality. In 13 regions of the world, including all regions in sub-Saharan Africa, there is evidence of. Postneonatal Mortality. Annual Review of Public Health Vol. (Volume publication date May ) Annual Review of Public Health Infant Mortality in Socially Vulnerable Populations William S. Nersesian Annual Review of Public Health. collapse.