Last edited by Zolole
Wednesday, August 12, 2020 | History

4 edition of Infant mortality; results of a field study in Akron, Ohio found in the catalog.

Infant mortality; results of a field study in Akron, Ohio

based on births in one year

by Theresa Sylvia Haley

  • 9 Want to read
  • 17 Currently reading

Published by Govt. print. off. in Washington .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Akron (Ohio)
    • Subjects:
    • Infants -- Mortality,
    • Akron (Ohio) -- Statistics, Vital,
    • Akron (Ohio) -- Sanitary affairs

    • Edition Notes

      Statementby Theresa S. Haley ...
      ContributionsWoodbury, Robert Morse, 1889-
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsRA610 .U6 no. 11
      The Physical Object
      Pagination118 p., XIX pl. on 5 l.
      Number of Pages118
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL6631106M
      LC Control Number20027431
      OCLC/WorldCa14785959

      Stockwell, E.G., Goza, F.W. Racial differences in the relationship between infant mortality and socioeconomic status Journal of Biosocial Science 28 73 84 PubMed Google Scholar Stockwell E.G., Swanson D.A. and Wicks J.W. (), Socioeconomic correlates of infant mortality: Ohio, Cited by: Infant mortality: Results of a field study in Akron, Ohio based on births in one year. pp. Infant mortality: Results of a field study in New Bedford, Massachusetts, based on births in .

        Infant mortality for African-American babies remains a calamity: From until , the rate is deaths for every 1, live births. For whites and Hispanics, the rate is for each group. Ohio's infant mortality rate in of more than seven infant deaths per 1, live births ranked 45th among all states. And infant mortality among African-Americans was more than twice the rate.

      [ digital copy] Published in infant mortality results of a field study in akron ohio based on births in one year [ digital copy] Published in ohio society of washington d c a synopsis of its constitution and by-laws with a list of its officers committees and members [ digital copy] Published in . This indicator reports the total number of births and the 5-year average infant mortality rate for years , as reported in the Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA) Area Resource File (ARF). The total number of infant deaths occurring this time period are back-calculated based on the reported figures.


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Infant mortality; results of a field study in Akron, Ohio by Theresa Sylvia Haley Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Infant mortality; results of a field study in Akron, Ohio, based on births in one year. [Theresa Sylvia Haley; Robert Morse Woodbury]. This banner text can have markup.

web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Infant Mortality: Results of a Field Study in Akron, Ohio, Based on Births in One Year (Classic Reprint): Haley, Theresa S: : Libros.

Excerpt from Infant Mortality: Results of a Field Study in Johnstown, Pa;, Based on Births in One Calendar Year When it had been decided by the Children's Bureau to make infant mortality the subject of its first field study and to include all babies born in a given calendar year, regardless of whether they lived or died during their first year, advice and cooperation were enlisted of moth ers Cited by: Infant mortality is defined as the death of a live-born baby before his or her first birthday.

An infant mortality rate is the number of babies who died during the first year of life per 1, live births. Below you’ll find access to ODH’s relevant programs. the state of Ohio, infant mortality rates are equal to deaths per 1, live births in According to the Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), Ohio ranks 10th among states and the District of Columbia with the highest rates of infant mortality.1 Within the state of Ohio there are health disparities in infant mortality rates File Size: KB.

The book Infant Mortality: Results of a Field Study in Johnstown, PA., Based on Births in One Calendar Year (), written by Emma Duke, detailed one of the first infant mortality field studies conducted by the US Children's Bureau.

In the study, Duke and her colleagues collected information about over one thousand infants in the city of Johnstown, Pennsylvania. infant mortality. In that study, Ohio ranks 43rd in life satis - faction and has the 11th highest rate of infant mortality. 10 ly in a sleep environment and represent one of the leading causes of infant death.

In Ohio, more than 3 infant deaths each week are sleep Size: KB. Infant mortality: results of a field study in Johnstown, Pa., based on births in one calendar year Item PreviewPages: Infant mortality is a measure that can be used to gauge the trends in women and child health, the quality and availability of medical care, public health practices, and the economy overall.

Ohio lags the nation in our infant mortality rates. InOhio had the 4th highest infant mortality rate in the nation, the 14th highest rate for White. Infant Mortality: Results of a Field Study in Baltimore, MD., Based on Births in One Year Hardcover – Aug by Anna Rochester (Author) See all 4 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.

Price New from Used from Author: Anna Rochester. Infant mortality – or the death of a baby before his/her first birthday – is a critical indicator of community health. In addition to infant deaths, we track preterm births, low birthweight births, causes of infant deaths, and racial disparities in these indicators.

Infant Mortality Reports. Quarterly Infant Mortality Report, to. The Ohio Commission on Infant Mortality (ORC ) was created in with the goal of improving Ohio’s infant mortality rate to help more Ohio babies celebrate their first birthdays. At the time the commission was created, Ohio ranked 46th in the nation for.

The infant mortality rate is considered one of the most important indicators of the general health of any community. It tracks the number of infants who die before their first birthday, per 1, An infant mortality rate is calculated as the number of such deaths per 1, live births.

Ohio’s goal is to reach the national objective of a infant mortality rate or lower in every race and ethnicity group. Ohio’s overall (all races) infant mortality rate rose from infant. Address structural racism that interplays between race, equity and infant mortality by advancing consistent evidence and research-based cultural responsiveness and implicit bias curricula across all service sectors in the Greater Akron community.

Assess and build the collective impact capacity of Full Term First Birthday Greater Akron. as the death of a live-born baby before his or her first birthday. It is calculated as the number of such deaths per 1, live births.

Healthy People is a national collaborative managed by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services that provides science-based, national objectives for improving the health of ’s goal is to reach the Healthy People objective of 6.

Infant Mortality Overview. Infant mortality, or death of a baby before its first birthday, is complicated. It is often a good way to assess the well-being of a nation, state or community.

It is not just a health care issue. Jobs, education, access to care, housing, safety, where you live –. Project Name: Infant Mortality Prevention and Reduction Initiative Project Overview: Erie County, one of 88 counties in the state of Ohio, has the highest infant mortality rate in the state for African American babies, and inthe state ranked 46th overall in infant racial disparities are staggering, with Black babies experiencing infant deaths per 1, live births as.

The Infant Mortality Research Partnership (IMRP), a collaboration between state agencies, researchers, and subject matter experts, uses big data to gain a better understanding of how we can lower infant mortality in Ohio. GRC brought together the IMRP team from the Ohio Departments of Medicaid, Health, Higher Education, and university researchers across multiple disciplines such as.

The Ohio Department of Health is proud to be accredited by the Public Health Accreditation Board. Children of parents who talk to their teens about drugs are up to 50% less likely to use drugs.

Take Charge Ohio. An initiative to help use pain medication safely and responsibly to minimize the risk of drug misuse, dependency and addiction. Northeast Ohio Medical University St. Rt. 44, PO Rootstown, Ohio Phone: Northeast Ohio Medical University does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity and/or expression, disability, age, religion, or veteran/military status in its programs and activities.in poor birth outcomes and infant mortality.

Infant mortality is defined as the death of any live-born baby prior to his or her first birthday. National and state public health data reveal that Black/African-American babies die 2 times the rate of White/Caucasian babies. Ohio infant mortality disparities are among the worst in the Size: KB.