6 edition of Mortality of Hispanic Populations found in the catalog.
June 30, 1991
by Greenwood Press
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||240|
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. Alberto Palloni and Elizabeth Arias, “Paradox Lost: Explaining the Adult Hispanic Mortality Advantage,” Demogra no. 3 (): Cassio Turra and Irma Elo, “The Impact of Salmon Bias on the Hispanic Mortality Advantage: New Evidence From Social Security Data,” Population Research and Policy Rev no. 5 ():
The median age of the US Hispanic population is 27 years, as compared to the US population (37 years) and NHWs (42 years) [29, 30].Life expectancy at birth is longer for Hispanics ( years for males, for females) than for NHWs ( years for males, for females) (23), and Hispanics have a lower lifespan variability than do NHWs .Cited by: Women of Color Health Data Book Cancer is the leading cause of death in Hispanic women. 1 And despite having a lower incidence of cancers overall, migrant field workers like her have increased rates of central nervous system neoplasms. 2 Among populations of color, in addition to socioeconomic status, acculturation—the process of File Size: 2MB.
The Hispanic population in the United States is a richly diverse and changing segment of our national community. Frank Bean and Marta Tienda emphasize a shifting cluster of populations—Mexican, Puerto Rican, Cuban, Central and South American, Spanish, and Caribbean—as they examine fertility and immigration, family and marriage patterns, education, earnings, and by: QuickFacts Orange County, California. QuickFacts provides statistics for all states and counties, and for cities and towns with a population of 5, or alone, percent(a): , %.
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Smoking. Percent of men aged 18 and over who currently smoke cigarettes: % () Percent of women aged 18 and over who currently smoke cigarettes: % () Source: Health, United States,table pdf icon.
The Resource Book of the Hispanic Established Populations for Epidemiologic Studies of the Elderly may be obtained from earlier Hispanic EPESE collections (i.e., ICPSR,).
Users of these data should note when doing analyses -- the scales for the following items should be reversed: X5CESD4, X5CESD8, X5CESD12, AND X5CESD Hispanic death rate is 24% lower than whites (“non-Hispanic whites”). 50% Hispanics are about 50% more likely to die from diabetes or liver disease than whites.
According to the U.S. Census Bureau population estimate, there are million Hispanics living in the United States. This group represents percent of the U.S. total population. Inamong Hispanic subgroups, Mexicans ranked as the largest at percent.
Inthe population of the United States was a total of approximatelypeople. The Hispanic populations of California, Florida, Illinois, New York, and Texas were collectively the equivalent of % of all people living in America in the year Infant Mortality and Hispanic Americans.
Among Hispanic Americans, the infant mortality Mortality of Hispanic Populations book ranges from per 1, live births for Cuban Americans to per 1, live births for Puerto Ricans.
Puerto Ricans had a 40 percent higher infant mortality rate as compared to non-Hispanic whites, in The novel coronavirus has claimed ab American lives through according to reported statistics.
Data about the race and ethnicity of the deceased is known for 89% of these deaths, which we have compiled from Washington, D.C. and the 40 states from which we have obtained we have an incomplete picture of the toll of COVID, the existing data reveals deep inequities.
58 rows The following are lists of the Hispanic and Latino population per each state in the United. Diabetes is a leading cause of morbidity and mortality in the United States, especially in minority communities.
In mortality research, Hispanics are frequently studied as a homogeneous group. The present study was undertaken to compare diabetes deaths among persons of Hispanic origin by disaggregating groups in order to determine whether the components in the Hispanic label have Cited by: 6.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xvi, pages ; 25 cm. Contents: Mortality experience of Hispanic populations / Ira Rowenwaike --Mortality in Mexico / Benjamin S.
Bradshaw --Mortality in Puerto Rico / Zoraida Morales Del Valle --Mortality in Cuba / Sergio Diaz-Briquets --Mortality of Mexian-origin persons in the southwestern United States / Benjamin S. By including assumptions about the mortality of native and foreign-born people, the projections better account for the effects of international migration on the population of the United States.
This projections series uses the official estimates of the resident population on July 1, as the base for projecting the U.S. population from. Total rates of mortality due to homicide are decreasing, yet there are persistent disparities between Latinos and other ethnic groups.
InLatinos had homicide rates of perpopulation, as compared with perfor all persons and perfor white non-Latinos ( Cited by: Statistics About Diabetes Overall numbers. Prevalence: Inmillion Americans, or % of the population, had diabetes.
Nearly million Americans have type 1 diabetes, including aboutchildren and adolescents. By comparison, the mortality rate for non-Hispanic white men was deaths perand for non-Hispanic white women, the mortality rate was deaths perIf we again transferred deaths from the non-Hispanic White to the Hispanic population to yield Hispanic death rates of for males and for females aged 65 years or older, equal to the death rates, the increases in the non-Hispanic White population aged 65 years or older and deaths in those aged 65 years or older became Cited by: In findings published in the journal Population and Development Review, University of Pennsylvania demographers found, in the past 10 or so years, the mortality trajectory of non-Hispanic whites in the United States has worsened in contrast to progress seen for Hispanic and non-Hispanic black populations.
The reduced fall and occupant mortality seen in elderly Hispanic populations may come at the cost of increased pedestrian-related mortality. This is consistent with and likely reflects differences in culture, socioeconomic status, and geographic distribution for the U.S.
Hispanic by: Updated at p.m. In New York City, the epicenter of the coronavirus crisis in the U.S., no ethnic group has been harder hit by the deadly disease it causes than the Latinx community. This statistic displays the number of Hispanic deaths perof Hispanic population in the United States from to Inthe Hispanic death.
Oct. 14, -- Hispanics in the U.S. tend to live longer than non-Hispanics, a study shows. The study shows that life expectancy for Hispanics is Life expectancy is for Non-Hispanic. It found that while the death rate among the nation’s fastest-growing ethnic group is 24 percent lower than non-Hispanic whites, the Latino community is hit Author: Patricia Guadalupe.Introduction.
In most populations, socioeconomic status (SES) exhibits a strong positive association with health; this relationship holds for a variety of measures of both SES and health, which speaks to its relatively universal nature ().Between populations, however, the SES-health relationship is less clear, particularly with respect to the Hispanic/Latino population in the United by: million Americans, or 18% of the total population in the continental US and Hawaii, identified as Hispanic or Latino in In addition, more than 3 million Hispanic Americans live in Puerto Rico.2 The terms “Hispanic” and “Latinx/o/a” are used to refer to a person of Hispanic origin.
The word Hispanic.