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2006 National Healthcare Quality Report

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Data Tables Appendix


This appendix provides detailed data tables for all measures analyzed for the 2006 National Healthcare Quality Report. Tables are included for measures discussed in the main text of the report as well as for other measures that were examined but not included in the main text. (No new data were available for 2006 for ventilator-associated pneumonia events—measure 2.21 in this report—and it is excluded from the list below.)

Select each table name to link to appropriate information. Unless otherwise specified in tables, data are not age adjusted and include all ages. Unless specific age groups are specified, children include individuals age 0-17 and adults include individuals age 18 and older.


Detailed Data Tables

Effectiveness of Care: Cancer
Effectiveness of Care: Diabetes
Effectiveness of Care: End Stage Renal Disease
Effectiveness of Care: Heart Disease
Effectiveness of Care: HIV and AIDS
Effectiveness of Care: Maternal and Child Health
Effectiveness of Care: Mental Health and Substance Abuse
Effectiveness of Care: Respiratory Diseases
Effectiveness of Care: Nursing Home, Home Health, and Hospice Care
Patient Safety
Timeliness
Patient Centeredness
Overall Measures

Effectiveness: Cancer

Screening for Breast Cancer
1.1. Women age 40 and over who report they had a mammogram within the past 2 years: United States, State
1.2. Rate of breast cancers diagnosed at advanced stage: United States, State

Screening for Cervical Cancer
1.3. Women age 18 and over who report they had a Pap smear within the past 3 years: United States, State
1.4. Rate of cervical cancers diagnosed as invasive (includes local, regional, and distant disease except in situ disease): United States, State

Screening for Colorectal Cancer
1.5. Men and women age 50 and over who report they ever had a flexible colonoscopy, sigmoidoscopy, or proctoscopy, or a fecal occult blood test in the past 2 years: United States
1.6. Men and women age 50 and over who report they had a colonoscopy/sigmoidoscopy/proctoscopy: United States, State
1.7. Men and women age 50 and over who report they had a fecal occult blood test (FOBT) within the past 2 years: United States, State
1.8. Rate of colorectal cancers diagnosed as regional or distant staged cancers: United States, State

Cancer Treatment
1.9. Cancer deaths per 100,000 population per year for all cancers: United States, State
1.10. Cancer deaths per 100,000 male population per year for prostate cancer: United States, State
1.11. Cancer deaths per 100,000 female population per year for breast cancer: United States, State
1.12. Cancer deaths per 100,000 population per year for lung cancer: United States, State
1.13. Cancer deaths per 100,000 population per year for colorectal cancer: United States, State
1.14. Deaths per 1000 admissions with esophageal resection for cancer: United States
1.15. Deaths per 1000 admissions with pancreatic resection for cancer: United States

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Effectiveness: Diabetes

Management of Diabetes
1.16. Adults age 40 and over with diabetes who had all three (3) recommended services—hemoglobin A1c test, retinal eye exam, and foot exam: United States
1.17. Adults age 40 and over with diabetes who had a hemoglobin A1c measurement at least once in past year: United States, State
1.18. Adults age 40 and over with diabetes who had a lipid profile in past 2 years: United States
1.19. Adults age 40 and over with diabetes who had a retinal eye examination in past year: United States, State
1.20. Adults age 40 and over with diabetes who had a foot examination in past year: United States, State
1.21. Adults with diabetes who had an influenza immunization in past year: United States, State
1.22. Adults age 40 and over with diagnosed diabetes whose hemoglobin A1c level is <7.0% (optimal): United States
1.23. Adults age 40 and over with diagnosed diabetes whose total cholesterol is <200 mg/dL: United States
1.24. Adults age 40 and over with diagnosed diabetes with blood pressure <140/80 mm Hg based on average of three measurements: United States
1.25. Hospital admissions for uncontrolled diabetes per 100,000 population: United States, State
1.26. Hospital admissions for short-term complications of diabetes per 100,000 population: United States, State
1.27. Hospital admissions for long-term complications of diabetes per 100,000 population: United States, State
1.28. Hospital admissions for lower extremity amputations in patients with diabetes per 1,000 population: United States

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Effectiveness: End Stage Renal Disease

Management of End Stage Renal Disease
1.29. Dialysis patients registered on the waiting list for transplantation: United States, State
1.30. Patients with treated chronic kidney failure who receive a transplant within 3 years of date of renal failure: United States, State
1.31. Hemodialysis patients with urea reduction ratio 65% or higher: United States, State
1.32. Hemodialysis patients with hemoglobin 11 gm/dL or higher/hematocrit 33 or greater: United States, State
1.33. Standardized patient mortality ratio: State
1.34. Hemodialysis patients with arteriovenous fistula as primary mode of vascular access: United States

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Effectiveness: Heart Disease

Screening for High Blood Pressure
1.35. Adults who have had their blood pressure measured within the preceding 2 years and can state whether their blood pressure was normal or high: United States

Screening for High Cholesterol
1.36. Adults who have had their blood cholesterol checked within the preceding 5 years: United States, State

Counseling on Risk Factors
1.37. Current smokers age 18 and over receiving advice to quit smoking: United States, State

Treatment of Acute Myocardial Infarction (AMI)
1.38. AMI composite: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.39. AMI patients with aspirin within 24 hours of admission: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.40. AMI patients with aspirin prescribed at discharge: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.41. AMI patients administered beta blocker within 24 hours of admission: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.42. AMI patients with beta blocker prescribed at discharge: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.43. AMI patients with left ventricular systolic dysfunction prescribed ACE inhibitor at discharge: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.44. AMI patients given smoking cessation counseling while hospitalized: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.45. Time to receipt of thrombolytic medication: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.46. Time to receipt of percutaneous transluminal coronary angioplasty (PTCA): United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)

Treatment of Acute Heart Failure
1.47. Heart failure composite: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.48. Heart failure patients having evaluation of left ventricular ejection fraction: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.49. Heart failure patients with left ventricular systolic dysfunction prescribed ACE inhibitor/angiotensin receptor blocker at discharge: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.50. Adults age 18 and over with hypertension whose blood pressure is under control: United States
1.51. Hospital admissions for congestive heart failure: United States (per 1,000 population), State (per 100,000 population)

Heart Disease Treatment
1.52. Pediatric heart surgery mortality rate (number of deaths per 1,000 heart surgeries in patients under age 18 years): United States
1.53. Abdominal aortic aneurysm (AAA) repair mortality rate (number of deaths per 1,000 AAA repairs): United States
1.54. Coronary artery bypass graft (CABG) mortality rate (number of deaths per 1,000 CABG procedures): United States
1.55. Percutaneous transluminal coronary angioplasty (PTCA) mortality rate (number of deaths per 1,000 PTCAs): United States
1.56. Acute myocardial infarction (AMI) mortality rate (number of deaths per 1,000 discharges for AMI): United States
1.57. Congestive heart failure (CHF) mortality rate (number of deaths per 1,000 discharges for CHF): United States
1.58. Obese adults age 20 and over told by a doctor or health professional they were overweight: United States
1.59. Adults age 18 and over who were obese who were given advice about exercise: United States
1.60. Obese adults age 18 and over given advice about eating fewer high fat or high cholesterol foods: United States

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Effectiveness: HIV and AIDS

AIDS Prevention
1.61. New AIDS cases per 100,000 population 13 and over: United States

Management of HIV/AIDS
1.62. HIV infection deaths per 100,000 population: United States, State
1.63. HIV patients with CD4 <200 who received PCP prophylaxis: United States
1.64. HIV patients with CD4 <50 who received MAC prophylaxis: United States

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Effectiveness: Maternal and Child Health

Maternity Care
1.65. Pregnant women receiving prenatal care in first trimester: United States, State
1.66. Liveborn infants with low birthweight (<2,500 grams): United States, State
1.66. Liveborn infants with very low birthweight (<1,500 grams): United States, State
1.67. Infant mortality per 1,000 live births, United States: total, <1,500 grams, 1,500-2,499 grams , >2,499 grams
1.67. Infant mortality per 1,000 live births, State: total, <1,500 grams, 1,500-2,499 grams , >2,499 grams
1.68. Maternal deaths per 100,000 live births: United States, State

Immunization, Childhood
1.69. Children ages 19-35 months who received all recommended vaccines: United States, State

Immunization, Adolescent
1.70. Adolescents age 13-15 who received 3 or more doses of hepatitis B vaccine: United States
1.71. Adolescents age 13-15 who received 2 or more doses of measles-mumps-rubella vaccine: United States
1.72. Adolescents age 13-15 who received 1 or more doses of tetanus-diphtheria booster: United States
1.73. Adolescents age 13-15 who received 1 or more doses of varicella vaccine: United States

Childhood dental care
1.74. Children age 2-17 who report dental visit in last year: United States

Treatment of Pediatric Gastroenteritis
1.75. Hospital admissions for pediatric gastroenteritis per 100,000 population: United States, State

Childhood Screening and Counseling
1.76. Children under age 18 who had their height and weight measured by a doctor or other health provider: United States (2003), United States (2001)
1.77. Children ages 2-17 for whom a doctor or other health provider gave advice about amount and kind of physical activity: United States (2003), United States (2001)
1.78. Children ages 2-17 for whom a doctor or other health provider gave advice about eating healthy: United States (2003), United States (2001)
1.79. Children ages 3-6 whose vision was checked by a doctor or other health provider: United States
1.80. Children under age 18 for whom a doctor or other health provider gave advice about how smoking in the house can be harmful: United States (2003), United States (2001)
1.81. Children under age 18 for whom a doctor or other health provider gave advice about using car safety restraints: United States (2003), United States (2001)
1.82. Children ages 2-17 for whom a doctor or other health provider gave advice about using a helmet when riding a bicycle or motorcycle: United States (2003), United States (2001)
1.83. Overweight children and teens ages 2-19 told by a doctor or health professional that they were overweight: United States

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Effectiveness: Mental Health and Substance Abuse

Treatment of Depression
1.84. Adults diagnosed with a new episode of depression who had optimal practitioner contacts for medication management during the acute treatment phase: United States
1.85. Adults diagnosed with a new episode of depression and initiated on an antidepressant drug who received a continuous trial of medication treatment during the acute treatment phase: United States
1.86. Adults diagnosed with a new episode of depression and initiated on an antidepressant drug who remained on an antidepressant medication through the continuation phase of treatment: United States
1.87. Deaths due to suicide per 100,000 population: United States, State

Treatment of Serious Mental Illness
1.88. Adults with past year major depressive episode who received treatment for the depression in the past year: United States
1.89. Perception of help received from treatment or counseling among persons age 12 and over with a past year major depressive episode: United States

Treatment of Substance Abuse
1.90. Persons age 12 or older who needed treatment for any illicit drug use and who received such treatment at a specialty facility in the past year: United States
1.91. Persons age 12 or older who received substance abuse treatment who completed the treatment course: United States

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Effectiveness: Respiratory Diseases

Influenza Immunization
1.92. High risk adults age 18-64 who received influenza vaccine in past year: United States, State
1.93. Noninstitutionalized adults age 65 and over who received influenza vaccine in the past year: United States, State
1.94. Hospital admissions for immunization-preventable influenza per 100,000 population age 65 and over: United States, State

Pneumococcal Immunization
1.95. High-risk adults age 18-64 who ever received pneumococcal vaccination: United States, State
1.96. Noninstitutionalized adults age 65 and over who ever received pneumococcal vaccination: United States, State

Treatment of Pneumonia
1.97. Pneumonia composite: United States, State
1.98. Patients with pneumonia who have blood cultures collected before antibiotics are administered: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.99. Patients with pneumonia who receive the initial antibiotic dose within 4 hours of hospital arrival: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.100. Patients with pneumonia who receive the initial antibiotic consistent with current recommendations: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.101. Patients age 50 and over with pneumonia who receive influenza screening or vaccination prior to discharge: United States, State (Medicare)
1.102. Patients age 65 and over with pneumonia who receive pneumococcal screening or vaccination prior to discharge: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
1.103. Pneumonia mortality rate (number of deaths per 1000 discharges for pneumonia): United States

Treatment of Upper Respiratory Infection
1.104. Antibiotics prescribed at visits with a diagnosis of common cold per 10,000 population: United States

Management of Asthma
1.105. People with persistent asthma who are prescribed medications acceptable as primary therapy for long-term control of asthma: United States
1.106. Hospital admissions for pediatric asthma (under age 18): United States, State
1.107. Hospital admissions for asthma age 18 and over: United States, State
1.108. Hospital admissions for asthma age 65 and over: United States, State

Treatment of Tuberculosis
1.109. Tuberculosis patients who complete a curative course of treatment within 12 months of initiation of treatment: United States

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Effectiveness: Nursing Home, Home Health, and Hospice Care

Nursing Facility Care
1.110. Long-stay nursing home residents whose need for help with daily activities has increased: United States, State
1.111. Long-stay nursing home residents who have moderate to severe pain: United States, State
1.112. Long-stay nursing home residents who were physically restrained: United States, State
1.113. Long-stay nursing home residents who spend most of their time in bed or in a chair: United States, State
1.114. Long-stay nursing home residents whose ability to move about in and around their room got worse: United States, State
1.115. Long-stay nursing home residents who had a urinary tract infection: United States, State
1.116. Long-stay nursing home residents who have become more depressed or anxious: United States, State
1.117. High-risk long-stay nursing home residents who have pressure sores: United States, State
1.118. Low-risk long-stay nursing home residents who have pressure sores: United States, State
1.119. Low-risk long-stay nursing home residents who lose control of their bowels or bladder: United States, State
1.120. Low-risk long-stay nursing home residents who have or had a catheter inserted and left in the bladder: United States, State
1.121. Short-stay nursing home residents who have moderate to severe pain: United States, State
1.122. Short-stay nursing home residents with delirium: United States, State
1.123. Short-stay nursing home residents who have pressure sores: United States, State
1.124. Long-stay nursing home residents who lose too much weight: United States, State

Home Health Care
1.125. Home health care patients who get better at taking their medication correctly: United States, State
1.126. Home health care patients who get better at bathing: United States, State
1.127. Home health care patients who get better at getting in and out of bed: United States, State
1.128. Home health care patients who get better at walking or moving around: United States, State
1.129. Home health care patients who have less pain when moving around: United States, State
1.130. Home health care patients who have less shortness of breath: United States, State
1.131. Home health care patients who have less urinary incontinence: United States, State
1.132. Acute care hospitalization of home health care patients: United States, State
1.133. Home health care patients who need urgent, unplanned medical care: United States, State
1.134. Home health care patients who stay at home after an episode of home health care ends: United States, State

Hospice Care
1.135. Hospice patients who received the right amount of medicine for pain: United States
1.136. Hospice patients who received care consistent with patient's wishes: United States

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Patient Safety

Complications of Hospital Care
2.1. Composite of postoperative pneumonia, urinary tract infection, and venous thromboembolic events: United States
2.2. Postoperative pneumonia events: United States
2.3. Postoperative urinary tract infections: United States
2.4. Postoperative venous thromboembolic events: United States
2.5. Adult surgery patients who received appropriate timing of antibiotics: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
2.6. Adult surgery patients who received prophylactic antibiotics within 1 hour prior to surgical incision: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
2.7. Adult surgery patients who had prophylactic antibiotics discontinued within 24 hours after surgery end time: United States, State (Medicare), State (all payers)
2.8. Postoperative sepsis: United States
2.9. Postoperative hemorrhage or hematoma: United States
2.10. Postoperative pulmonary embolus or deep vein thrombosis: United States
2.11. Postoperative respiratory failure: United States
2.12. Postoperative physiologic and metabolic derangements: United States
2.13. Postoperative hip fractures: United States
2.14. Reclosure of postoperative disruption of abdominal wall, United States: per 1,000 abdominopelvic-surgery discharges, per 100,000 population
2.15. Foreign body accidentally left in during procedure, United States: per 1,000 medical and surgical discharges, per 100,000 population
2.16. Complications of anesthesia: United States
2.17. Decubitus ulcers: United States
2.18. Central vascular catheter placements with associated bloodstream infections or mechanical adverse events: United States
2.19. Central vascular catheter placements with associated bloodstream infections: United States
2.20. Central vascular catheter placements with associated mechanical adverse events: United States
2.22. Adverse events associated with hip joint replacement due to degenerative conditions: United States
2.23. Adverse events associated with hip joint replacement due to fracture: United States
2.24. Adverse events associated with hip joint replacement due to fracture or degenerative conditions: United States
2.25. Adverse events associated with knee joint replacement: United States
2.26. Selected infections due to medical care, United States: per 1,000 discharges, per 100,000 population
2.27. Failure to rescue: United States
2.28. Accidental puncture or laceration during procedures, United States: per 1,000 discharges, per 100,000 population
2.29. Iatrogenic pneumothorax, United States: per 1,000 discharges, per 100,000 population
2.30. Deaths per 1,000 admissions in low mortality DRGs: United States
2.31. Transfusion reactions per 100,000 population: United States
2.32. Birth trauma—injury to neonate: United States
2.33. Obstetric trauma—vaginal with instrument assistance: United States
2.34. Obstetric trauma—vaginal without instrument assistance: United States
2.35. Obstetric trauma—Cesarean delivery: United States

Complications of Medication
2.36. Inappropriate drug use among community-dwelling elderly: United States
2.37. Persons with usual source of care (USC) who report USC asks about prescription medications and treatments from other doctors: United States
2.38. Adverse drug events—anticoagulant related warfarin: United States
2.39. Adverse drug events—anticoagulant related intravenous heparin: United States
2.40. Adverse drug events—anticoagulant related low molecular weight heparin and factor Xa: United States
2.41. Adverse drug events—hypoglycemic agents including insulin, oral hypoglycemic, or combination of both: United States

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Timeliness

Basic Access
3.1a. Persons who have a specific source of ongoing care: United States
3.1b. Persons with a hospital, emergency room, or clinic as source of ongoing care: United States
3.1c. Persons in fair or poor health who have a specific source of ongoing care: United States
3.2A. Families unable to receive or delayed in receiving needed medical care, dental care, or prescription medications, by main reasons, United States 2003: total, medical care, dental care, prescription medications
3.2B. Families unable to receive or delayed in receiving needed medical care, dental care, or prescription medications, by main reasons, United States 2002: total, medical care, dental care, prescription medications

Getting Appointments for Care
3.3. Among adults age 18 and over with appointment for routine health care in the last 12 months, percent distribution of how often they got an appointment as soon as wanted: United States (2003), United States (2000)
3.3. Among adults age 18 and over with appointment for routine health care, percent who always got an appointment as soon as wanted, State: Medicaid, State, Medicare fee for service, State, Medicare managed care, State
3.4. Among children under age 18 with appointment for routine health care in last 12 months, percent distribution of how often they got an appointment as soon as wanted: United States (2003), United States (2001)
3.4. Among children under age 18 with appointment for routine health care in last 6 months, percent who always got an appointment as soon as wanted: State (2004/2005)
3.5. Among adults age 18 and over with appointment for an illness or injury in the last 12 months, percent distribution of how often they got an appointment as soon as wanted: United States (2003), United States (2000)
3.5. Among adults age 18 and over with appointment for an illness or injury, percent who always got an appointment as soon as wanted, State: Medicaid, Medicare fee for service, Medicare managed care
3.6. Among children under age 18 with appointment for an illness or injury in the last 12 months, percent distribution of how often they got an appointment as soon as wanted: United States (2003), United States (2001)
3.6. Among children under age 18 with appointment for illness or injury in the last 6 months, percent who always got an appointment as soon as wanted: State (2004/2005)

Waiting Time
3.7. Emergency department (ED) visits in which patient was admitted to the hospital or transferred to other facility whose ED visit was ≥6 hours: United States
3.8. Emergency department visits in which patient left before being seen: United States

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Patient Centeredness

Patient Experience of Care
4.1. Among adults age 18 and over with visit to doctor's office or clinic in the last 12 months, percent distribution of how often their health providers listened carefully, explained things clearly, showed respect for what they had to say, and spent enough time with them: United States (2003), United States (2000)
4.1. Among adults age 18 and over who had a doctor's office or clinic visit in the last 12 months, percent whose health providers always listened carefully, explained things clearly, showed respect for what they had to say, and spent enough time with them: State: Medicaid, Medicare fee for service, Medicare managed care
4.2. Among children under age 18 with visit to a doctor's office or clinic in the last 12 months, percent distribution of how often their health providers listened carefully, explained things clearly to their parents, showed respect for what their parents had to say, and spent enough time with them: United States (2002), United States (2001)
4.2. Among children under age 18 with visit to doctor's office or clinic in the last 6 months, percent whose health providers always listened carefully, explained things clearly, showed respect for what their parents had to say, and spent enough time with them: State (2004/2005)
4.3. Among adults age 18 and over who reported going to a doctor's office or clinic in the last 12 months, percent distribution of how often their health providers listened carefully to them: United States (2003), United States (2000)
4.3. Among adults age 18 and over who reported going to a doctor's office or clinic, percent whose health providers always listened carefully, explained things clearly, showed respect for what they had to say, and spent enough time with them, State: Medicaid, Medicare fee for service, Medicare managed care
4.4. Among children under age 18 who had a doctor's office or clinic visit reported in the last 12 months, percent distribution of how often their health providers listened carefully to their parents: United States (2003), United States (2001)
4.4. Among children under age 18 who had a doctor's office or clinic visit in the last 6 months, percent whose health providers always listened carefully to their parents: State (2004/2005)
4.5. Among adults age 18 and over who reported going to a doctor's office or clinic in the last 12 months, percent distribution of how often their health providers explained things clearly: United States (2003), United States (2000)
4.5. Among adults age 18 and over who reported going to a doctor's office or clinic, percent whose health providers always explained things clearly, State: Medicaid, Medicare fee for service, Medicare managed care
4.6. Among children under age 18 who had a doctor's office or clinic visit in the last 12 months, percent distribution of how often their health providers explained things clearly: United States (2003), United States (2001)
4.6. Among children under age 18 who had a doctor's office or clinic visit in the last 6 months, percent whose health providers always explained things clearly: State (2004/2005)
4.7. Among adults age 18 and over who reported going to a doctor's office or clinic in the last 12 months, percent distribution of how often their health providers showed respect for what they had to say: United States (2003), United States (2000)
4.7. Among adults age 18 and over who reported going to a doctor's office or clinic, percent whose health providers always showed respect for what they had to say, State: Medicaid, Medicare fee for service, Medicare managed care
4.8. Among children under age 18 who had a doctor's office or clinic visit in the last 12 months, percent distribution of how often their health providers showed respect for what their parents had to say: United States (2003), United States (2001)
4.8. Among children under age 18 who had a doctor's office or clinic visit in the last 6 months, percent whose health providers always showed respect for what their parents had to say: State (2004/2005)
4.9. Among adults age 18 and over who reported going to a doctor's office or clinic in the last 12 months, percent distribution of how often their health providers spent enough time with them: United States (2003), United States (2000)
4.9. Among adults age 18 and over who reported going to a doctor's office or clinic, percent whose health providers always spent enough time with them, State: Medicaid, Medicare fee for service, Medicare managed care
4.10. Among children under age 18 who had a doctor's office or clinic visit in the last 12 months, percent distribution of how often their health providers spent enough time with them and their parents: United States (2003), United States (2001)
4.10. Among children under age 18 who had a doctor's office or clinic visit in the last 6 months, percent whose health providers always spent enough time with them and their parents: State (2004/2005)
4.11. Race/ethnicity of U.S. physicians and surgeons versus the U.S. population: United States
4.12. Hospital patients age 18 and over who reported sometimes or never having good communications with doctors: United States
4.13. Hospital patients age 18 and over who reported sometimes or never having good communications with nurses: United States
4.14. Hospital patients age 18 and over who reported sometimes or never having good communications about medications: United States

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Overall Measures

5.1. Among adults age 18 and over who reported going to a doctor's office or clinic in the last 12 months, percent giving a best rating for health care received: United States (2003), United States (2000)
5.1. Among adults age 18 and over who reported going to a doctor's office or clinic, percent giving a best rating for health care received, State: Medicaid, Medicare fee for service, Medicare managed care
5.2. Among children under age 18 who had a doctor's office or clinic visit in the last 12 months, percent of parents giving a best rating for health care received: United States (2003), United States (2001)
5.2. Among children under age 18 who had a doctor's office or clinic visit in the last 6 months, percent of parents giving a best rating for health care received: State (2004/2005)

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Current as of January 2007

 

The information on this page is archived and provided for reference purposes only.

 

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