sábado, 31 de julio de 2010
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Health Matters for Women[TM] 16th items
1. Teenagers in the United States: Sexual Activity, Contraceptive Use, and Childbearing, 2006-2008 (pdf)
This report presents national estimates of sexual activity, contraceptive use, and births among males and females 15-19 years of age in the United States in 2006-2008 from the National Survey of Family Growth.
890kb, 86 pages
2. U S. Medical Eligibility Criteria for Contraceptive Use, 2010
This guidance comprises recommendations for the use of specific contraceptive methods by women and men who have certain characteristics or medical conditions.
3. 2007 CDC National Survey of Maternity Practices in Infant Nutrition and Care (mPINC)
Results from the survey indicate that birth facilities in most states are not providing maternity care that is fully supportive of breastfeeding. In addition, the southern region of the U.S., typically the region with the lowest breastfeeding rates, has the lowest maternity care practices scores.
CDC created U.S. Medical Eligibility Criteria for Contraceptive Use, 2010, from guidance developed by the World Health Organization (WHO) and finalized the recommendations after consultation with a group of health professionals who met in Atlanta, Georgia, during February 2009. This guidance comprises recommendations for the use of specific contraceptive methods by women and men who have certain characteristics or medical conditions. The majority of the U.S. guidance does not differ from the WHO guidance and covers >60 characteristics or medical conditions. However, some WHO recommendations were modified for use in the United States, including recommendations about contraceptive use for women with venous thromboembolism, valvular heart disease, ovarian cancer, and uterine fibroids and for postpartum and breastfeeding women. Recommendations were added to the U.S. guidance for women with rheumatoid arthritis, history of bariatric surgery, peripartum cardiomyopathy, endometrial hyperplasia, inflammatory bowel disease, and solid organ transplantation. The recommendations in this document are intended to assist health-care providers when they counsel women, men, and couples about contraceptive method choice. Although these recommendations are meant to serve as a source of clinical guidance, health-care providers should always consider the individual clinical circumstances of each person seeking family planning services.
4. Vital Signs: Colorectal Cancer Screening Among Adults Aged 50-75 Years - United States, 2008
Colorectal cancer screening rates continue to increase in the United States. Underscreening persists for certain racial/ethnic groups, lower socioeconomic groups, and the uninsured.
5. Vital Signs: Breast Cancer Screening Among Women Aged 50-74 Years - United States, 2008
In recent years, mammography rates have plateaued. Critical gaps in screening remain for certain racial/ethnic groups and lower socioeconomic groups, and for the uninsured.
6. Protect Your Baby from Group B Strep!
Protect your baby from group B strep. If you're 35-37 weeks pregnant, ask your doctor or nurse about a group B strep test.
7. Preventing Infections During Pregnancy
Simple steps can help keep your unborn baby safe.
8. Older Americans 2010: Key Indicators of Well-Being
This chartbook provides a comprehensive picture of our older population’s health and well-being. Older women outnumbered older men in the United States, and the proportion that is female increased with age. In 2008, women accounted for 58 percent of the population age 65 and over and for 67 percent of the population 85 and over.
to download the books open here please:
9. Cohort Fertility Tables for All, White and Black Women: United States, 1960-2005
This report presents fertility data for cohorts of all, white and black women, as they pass through their childbearing years of 14 through 49, includes the central birth rate, cumulative birth rate, and birth probability by age and live-birth order.
10. Expanded HIV Testing and Trends in Diagnoses of HIV Infection - District of Columbia, 2004—2008
During 2004-2008, a total of 3,312 new AIDS cases were diagnosed among blacks/African Americans, Hispanics/Latinos, and whites in DC. Blacks/African Americans accounted for the highest proportion of diagnoses overall (86%) and for 82% and 94% of diagnoses among males and females, respectively.
11. Ecstasy Overdoses at a New Year's Eve Rave - Los Angeles, California, 2010
This report summarizes the results of the investigation, which determined that 18 patients visited emergency departments in Los Angeles County for MDMA-related illness within 12 hours of the rave. All were aged 16-34 years, and nine were female.
12. Perceived Health Needs and Receipt of Services During Pregnancy - Oklahoma and South Carolina, 2004-2007
This report summarizes the results of an analysis, which indicated substantial differences between perceived need and receipt of 1) assistance in reducing violence in the home, 2) counseling information for family or personal problems, 3) help to quit smoking, 4) help with an alcohol or drug problem, and 5) dental care.
13 - U.S. Life Tables
This report presents complete period life tables by age, race, and sex for the United States based on age-specific death rates in 2006.
book, pdf, 966Kb, 40 pages
14. Vaccinia Virus Infection After Sexual Contact with a Military Smallpox Vaccinee - Washington, 2010
This report describes a patient's clinical course and the associated epidemiologic investigation of contact transmission of vaccinia virus from sexual contact.
15. The 2006–2010 National Survey of Family Growth: Sample Design and Analysis of a Continuous Survey (pdf)
This report describes the sample design of the 2006–2010 National Survey of Family Growth (NSFG), which uses a new continuous design, and its implications for statistical research.
600kb, 44 pages, pdf:
16. Prevalence of Overweight, Obesity, and Extreme Obesity Among Adults: United States, Trends 1976–1980 Through 2007–2008
Results from the 2007–2008 National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES), using measured heights and weights, indicate that an estimated 34.2% of U.S. adults aged 20 years and over are overweight, 33.8% are obese, and 5.7% are extremely obese.