2 edition of Perinatal and postneonatal mortality and low birth weight in Missouri found in the catalog.
Perinatal and postneonatal mortality and low birth weight in Missouri
Vicky Howell Pierson
1987 by Missouri Dept. of Health, Division of Health Resources, State Center for Health Statistics in Jefferson City .
Written in English
|Statement||by Vicky Howell Pierson.|
|Series||Missouri Center for Health Statistics publication ;, no. 4.33|
|Contributions||Missouri. State Center for Health Statistics.|
|LC Classifications||RG632.U62 M56 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 60 p. :|
|Number of Pages||60|
|LC Control Number||88620101|
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Perinatal and postneonatal mortality and low birth weight in Missouri (Missouri Center for Health Statistics publication) [Vicky Howell Pierson] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Objective. Very low birth weight (VLBW) is a significant issue in St.
Louis, Missouri. Our study evaluated risk factors associated with VLBW in this predominantly urban community. Methods. From tobirth and fetal death certificates were evaluated.
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 and postneonatal mortality and low birth weight in Missouri book causes are a leading cause Cited by: of perinatal mortality and postneonatal mortality for 11 countries of low mortality.
The rates for a number of countries continued to decline until the midfifties and then appeared to follow the leveling trend observed 5 years earlier for the United States.
Similar patterns were observed for neo natal mortality. With additional adjustment for gestational age and birth weight, chronic heart disease was not associated with perinatal mortality (OR95% CIp=), but remained independently associated with post-neonatal mortality (OR95% CIpCited by: INTRODUCTION.
Congenital anomalies, preterm birth, and low birth weight are leading causes of infant mortality in the US, accounting for 36% of all infant deaths in (Mathews and MacDorman ).It was thought that rural residency conferred less risk of adverse pregnancy outcomes; therefore, maternal health research has mostly been conducted in urban settings (Hillemeier et al.
The greatest reduction in neonatal mortality (under 28 days) percent--occurred among infants of 1, grams (g) birth weight, whereas the greatest reductions in postneonatal mortality. To identify reasons for the racial differential in postneonatal deaths and possible intervention strategies, Alabama's linked birth-death file was used to evaluate causes of postneonatal mortality.
In research of a general theory of infant mortality decline, mother's educational status is believed to play central role (Masuy-Stroobant, ); 3. Biologic factors encompass individual characteristics on the mother's and the child's side (gestation length, birth weight, sex, race, birth order, birth interval, multiple birth, mother's age.
When applied to infant mortality, Kitagawa analyses examine whether excess mortality is due to increasing numbers of infants born at very low birth weight (birth weight distribution), or to increased mortality among very low birth weight infants (birth weight-specific mortality) (Fig.
Using this method, comparison of the target population. Research Article Very Low Birth Weight and Perinatal Periods of Risk: Disparities in St.
Louis PamelaXaverius, 1 JoanneSalas, 1 DeborahKiel, 2 andCandiceWoolfolk 1 Saint Louis University, College for Public Health & Social Justice, Lafayette Avenue, Saint Louis, MO, USA. Among VLBW births (MHP category), % of the excess mortality can be attributed to birth weight distribution compared to % attributable to birth weight specific mortality.
Results for the St. Louis City and black populations were similar, with overall % of excess deaths for blacks and % excess in St. Louis City due to birth weight. With additional adjustment for gestational age and birth weight, chronic heart disease was not associated with perinatal mortality (OR95% CI –; P), but remained independently associated with postneonatal mortality (OR95% CI –; P.
IMPACT OF APPROPRIATE LEVEL OF CARE ON MATERNAL/PERINATAL HEALTH OUTCOMES Low birth weight or premature infants born in risk-appropriate facilities are more likely to survive.2 Multiple studies indicate very low birth weight (VLBW) infant mortality is lower for infants born in a Level III center (higher level of care), and higher for infants.
A comparison of the lowest mortality risk for any combination of birth weight and gestational age showed that the black NMR was times higher than the white NMR. The postneonatal mortality risk (PNMR)--PNMR equals the number of deaths to infants 28 days to less than 1 year of life per 1, neonatal survivors--for black infants was Globally, annually an estimated 15–20% of all births are low birth weight (LBW).
Low birth weights are at a greater risk of neonatal and postneonatal mortality and morbidities. Therefore, this chapter is aimed to highlight the prevalence of low birth weight, predictors and adverse perinatal outcomes, and the respective possible prevention modalities. Hack M, Merkatz IR, Jones PK, Fanaroff AA.
Changing trends of neonatal and postneonatal deaths in very-low-birth-weight infants. Am J Obstet Gynecol. Aug 1; (7)– Zdeb MS.
Differences in trends of postneonatal mortality by birthweight in upstate New York, Am J Public Health. Jul; 72 (7)– Objective. To assess the relative effects and the impact of perinatal and sociodemographic risk factors on long-term morbidity within a total birth population in Florida.
Methods. School records for children entering kindergarten in Florida public schools in the –, –, or – academic years were matched with Florida birth records from to INTRODUCTION. Low maternal age has been found to increase the risk of a number of pregnancy complications, primarily preterm delivery and low birthweight Some reportsbut not all 2, 3,also indicate elevated risks of perinatal and infant mortality in relation to low maternal age.
The increased risk of adverse pregnancy outcomes associated with low maternal age has. Abstract. Aims: This study examines predictors of neonatal and postneonatal mortality among infants born to black, white, and Hispanic women.
Methods: Linked birth/infant death records from North Carolina for the period – were the source of data. Logistic regression models were constructed to estimate the effect of maternal and infant characteristics on neonatal.
Infant, neonatal, postneonatal, fetal, and perinatal mortality rates, by detailed race and Hispanicorigin of mother: United States, selected years – Created Date 4/18/ AM. Introduction. Perinatal mortality is the combination of fetal deaths and neonatal deaths.
In the United States inthe fetal mortality rate for gestations of at least 20 weeks ( fetal deaths per live births and fetal deaths) 1 was similar to the infant mortality rate ( infant deaths per live births).
2 Depending on the definition used, fetal mortality contributes to. And, for the balance of the county, prevention strategies might focus more on specific causes of mortality among very low-birth-weight White infants. Between andthere were very low-birth-weight births (% of all births) in Jackson County with percent occurring among residents of Kansas City portion.
Neonatal and postneonatal mortality was / and / respectively for social class I and / and / respectively for social class V. Mortality was lower among births registered.
The PeriStats Web Site is your online source for perinatal statistics, providing free access to graphs, maps, and tables of maternal and infant health data at the US, state, county, and city level. Anne W. Read's 58 research works with 1, citations and 1, reads, including: Using population data linkage to make the invisible, visible: patterns and trends in mortality for Victorian born.
birth weight, and birth defects, preterm birth and low birth weight being major contributors to infant mortality [ ]. As per the CDC report in, in US infants were born preterm comparedto in in France and Sweden .
Design. Examination of trends in birth weights, birth weight specific neonatal mortality and cause specific postneonatal mortality in the two parts of Germany from to and by analysing routinely available vital statistics data.
Results. Perinatal mortality is defined as the number of fetal deaths past 22 (or 28) completed weeks of pregnancy plus the number of deaths among live-born children up to 7 completed days of life, per total births (live births and stillbirths).
A joint interagency expert meeting on global indicators of sexual and reproductive health organized by WHO, UNICEF, and UNFPA in recommended. Mortality: stillbirth (born dead at gestational age ≥24 weeks), neonatal mortality (death within 28 days), early neonatal mortality (death within 7 days), late neonatal mortality (death between 7 and 28 days), postneonatal mortality (death between 28 days and 1 year), infant mortality (death in the first year of life), child mortality.
two describes Oregon’s birth outcomes including: preterm and low birth weight births and infant, neonatal and postneonatal mortality. Chapter three addresses issues related to perinatal health: vitamin use, weight before pregnancy, early prenatal care, source of payment for prenatal care, tobacco and alcohol use, and pregnancy intendedness.
Preterm birth is the most common cause of perinatal mortality, causing almost 30 percent of neonatal deaths. Infant respiratory distress syndrome, in turn, is the leading cause of death in preterm infants, affecting about 1% of newborn infants.
Birth defects cause about 21 percent of neonatal death. Fetal mortality. Fetal mortality refers to stillbirths or fetal death.
The birth certificate and death certificate are important sources of population-based data for assessing the extent of risk and the quality of perinatal outcome.
The birth certificate contains the hospital of birth and many items, such as birth weight and race, that can serve as important risk adjusters for neonatal mortality. To assess mortality a second vital record, the death certificate. The first 28 days of life – the neonatal period – is the most vulnerable time for a child’s survival.
Children face the highest risk of dying in their first month of life at an average global rate of 17 deaths per 1, live births indown by 52 per cent from 38 deaths per 1, in In comparison, the probability of dying after the first month and before reaching age 1 was.
From throughinfant mortality declined more slowly (1). An increasing proportion of infant deaths were attributed to perinatal causes and occurred among high-risk neonates, especially low birth weight (LBW) and preterm babies.
The influence of poverty on mortality during the neonatal period (low birth weight (mortality among newborns of comparable birth weight groups (Reagan and Salsberry, ; Wise, ). The influence of poverty on birth weight distribution is modulated primarily by.
Although perinatal conditions caused nearly one-third of postneonatal deaths (28 days to under 1 year of life) among infants with birth weights ofg, for the other birth weight groups these conditions were much less important; predominant causes of postneonatal death were sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS), congenital anomalies.
During (average), the infant mortality rate (per 1, live births) in Virginia was highest for black infants (), followed by whites (), Asian/Pacific Islanders () and Hispanics (). In the United States in22, infants died before reaching their first birthday, an infant mortality rate of per 1, live births.
Between andthe infant mortality rate in the United States declined nearly 15%. Included were 2, births deaths (data from Maine and Texas were excluded for technical reasons). Direct standardization was used to calculate the relative risks, adjusted for birth weight, of neonatal mortality (less than 28 days of life) and postneonatal mortality (28 days to less than 1 year of life) by race and maternal age.Infant mortality rate was found to be per 1, live births and is lower than the national rate but high er than the regional rate.
Neonatal deaths, with a rate of per 1, live births, accounted for % of all infant deaths while postneonatal deaths accounted for % of the deaths.• Postneonatal Mortality by Race for Six Urban Counties and Ratio of Black to White Mortality Rates, Indiana, • Perinatal Mortality Rates by Race, Indiana, • Fetal Mortality Rates by Race, Indiana, • Percent Low Birth Weight by Race, Indiana, • Percent Low Birth Weight by Race, Allen County.