Wood County Health Assessment 2007/2008 Britney Ward, MPH Hospital Council of Northwest Ohio Healthy Communities FoundationSlide 2
Alice Davis Wood County Board of Health Annette Haskins Wood County Juvenile Court Barb Billmaier Faith-Community Nurse Bob Midden Bowling Green State University Brad Espen Wood County Health Department Dave Wigent Wood County Job & Family Svcs. Deb Chatfield Wood County Hospital Denise Niese Wood County Committee on Aging Doris Herringshaw OSU Extension Office Doug Garman Wood County Edu. Benefit Center Ed Platzer Wood County Edu. Benefit Center Fleming Fallon Bowling Green State University Glenn Egelman Bowling Green State University Hans Schmailzreid Bowling Green State University Jack Whittaker Wood County Dentist Janet DeLong Wood County Health Department Judy Knox Wood County Family & Child Abuse Prevention Ken Ault Wood County Township Trustees Larry Mershman Wood County ADAMHS Board Lloyd Borer Wood County Committee on Aging Marti Zeek Wood County Health Department Mary Jane Fulcher Congregational Nurse Project Mike Lemon Wood County Hospital Ned Baker NALBOH Neil Munger Wood County Park District Pamela Butler Wood County Health Department Paulette Stephens Wood County Job & Family Services Richard Goldberg Behavioral Connections of Wood Co. Ransack Spence Wood County Board of MRDD Stan Korducki Wood County Hospital Tim Scherer Children\'s Resource Center Tim Tegge United Way of Wood County Tom Blaha Wood County Economic Development Commission Acknowledgments Wood County Health PartnersSlide 3
Acknowledgments Project Management, Secondary Data, Data Collection, & Report Development Healthy Communities Foundation of the Hospital Council of Northwest Ohio Data Collection & Analysis James H. Cost, Ph.D., MPH, Professor of Public Health University of Toledo Timothy R. Jordan, Ph.D., M.Ed., Associate Professor of Public Health University of Toledo Joseph A. Dake, Ph.D., MPH, Assistant Professor of Public Health University of ToledoSlide 4
Health Perceptions Health Care Coverage Health Care Access Cardiovascular Health Cancer Asthma Diabetes Adult Weight Control Youth Weight Control Adult Tobacco Use Youth Tobacco Use Adult Alcohol Consumption Youth Alcohol Consumption Adult Marijuana & Other Drugs Youth Marijuana & Other Drugs Women\'s Health Men\'s Health Preventive Health Adult Sexual Behavior Youth Sexual Behavior Quality of Life & Safety Adult Mental Health Youth Mental Health Youth Safety & Violence Issues Oral Health OverviewSlide 5
Design Written studies Instrument Development Majority of inquiries from BRFSS and YRBSS (CDC) Procedure Adults: 3 wave mailing effort Youth: schools & reviews haphazardly chose, studies managed in classrooms Sampling Adults: 800 grown-ups ages 19 and more established 67% reaction rate (n=503) Youth: n= 492, arbitrary determination of schools & grades (97% reaction rate) 95% certainty interim 5% room for give and take MethodologySlide 6
Data Analysis Analyzed utilizing SPSS 12.0 Data weighted to reflect populace measurements Limitations Adult information gathering: CDC-phone studies Self-announced Data IRB Approval Chesapeake Research Review Inc., Columbia, Maryland Review system, studies, and letters MethodologySlide 7
Keep in Mind… Each diagram Secondary Data Portion of report 2007/2008 Regional examinationsSlide 8
Lucas Fulton Williams Ottawa Erie Sandusky Wood Defiance Henry Seneca Wood Paulding Putnam Hancock Wyandot Allen Auglaize Regional ComparisonsSlide 9
Demographics of Survey PopulationSlide 10
Demographics of Survey PopulationSlide 11
Demographics of Survey PopulationSlide 12
Demographics of Survey PopulationSlide 13
Demographics of Survey PopulationSlide 14
Health Status PerceptionsSlide 15
General Health Status 53% of all grown-ups appraised wellbeing status as amazing or great Ohio - 54%, U.S. - 55% (2006 BRFSS) 11% as reasonable or poor Ohio-15%, U.S. - 15% (2006 BFSS) Regional 9% - 19% Those well on the way to have evaluated wellbeing status as reasonable or poor: Were widowed (54%) Had hypertension (21%) Had high blood cholesterol (20%) ≥ 60 years of age (20%) Income < $25,000 (17%) Adult Health Status PerceptionsSlide 16
Adult Health Status PerceptionsSlide 17
Health CoverageSlide 18
Health Care Coverage 92% of grown-ups had medicinal services scope 8% were without scope Ohio-12%, U.S.- 14% (2006 BRFSS) Regional – 6% - 12% 76% of grown-ups considered their human services scope to be sufficient 19% of grown-ups got a remedy from a specialist in which they didn\'t get filled 35% of those without social insurance scopeSlide 19
Health Care CoverageSlide 20
Health Care CoverageSlide 21
Health Care CoverageSlide 22
Health Care AccessSlide 23
11% of all grown-ups couldn\'t get to the health awareness they required sooner or later in the previous year in view of cost 55% had been to the specialist for a normal visit in the previous year 24% of those without human services scope 32% of grown-ups had gone by the clinic crisis division in the previous year 4% went at least two circumstances 60% of grown-ups appraised their general human services as great or great 10% evaluated their fulfillment as reasonable or weakness Care AccessSlide 24
Health Care Access 78% of grown-ups announced having one specific specialist or social insurance proficient they go to for routine therapeutic care Of the individuals who don\'t have a typical source (22%), they gave the accompanying reasons: Did not require a specialist (33%) Go to at least two spots (24%) Did not have protection (12%) Wood County grown-ups gave the accompanying reasons of why they changed specialists the last time : Provider moved or resigned (29%) Dissatisfied with previous supplier (21%) Changed health awareness scope (17%) They moved (16%)Slide 25
Health Care AccessSlide 26
Cardiovascular HealthSlide 27
Heart illness and stroke represented 35% of all Wood County grown-up passings from 2003-2005 (Source: ODH Information Warehouse) 6% of Wood grown-ups revealed showing some kindness assault Regional-1 8% detailed having angina or coronary illness 5% of Wood County grown-ups detailed having a stroke Regional-1-4% The normal age of their first stroke was 55 years of age. Cardiovascular Health Wood County Adults Leading Types of Death 2003-2005 Total Deaths: 2,723 . Coronary illness (29% of all passings) . Malignancies (25%) . Stroke (6%) . Unending Lower Respiratory Diseases (6%) . Diabetes Mellitus (4%) (Source: ODH Information Warehouse, overhauled 6-4-07)Slide 28
Cardiovascular Health 35% were determined to have hypertension Ohio-27%, U.S.- 26% (2005 BRFSS) Regional-26%-37% Those with hypertension will probably: Rate their wellbeing as reasonable or poor (62%) Be age 65 or more seasoned (55%) Classified as stout by BMI (54%) Of those with hypertension, 72% were taking medicine for it. 69% had their circulatory strain checked in recent months and an extra 16% had it taken in the previous yearSlide 29
Cardiovascular Health 31% were determined to have high blood cholesterol Ohio-37%, U.S.- 36% (2005 BRFSS) Regional-24% - 35% Those with high blood cholesterol will probably: Be age 65 or more established (48%) Rate their wellbeing as reasonable or poor (half) Classified as stout by BMI (39%) 51% had their blood cholesterol checked in the previous yearSlide 30
Cardiovascular HealthSlide 31
Asthma 17% were determined to have asthma 14% of Ohio grown-ups have been determined to have asthma (2006 BRFSS) Regional 9% - 17% Those destined to have asthma were: Those less than 30 years old (19%) Those with salaries under $25,000 (19%)Slide 33
Diabetes 7% were determined to have diabetes Ohio-8%, U.S.- 7% (2006 BRFSS) Regional 8% - 12% 8% were determined to have pre-diabetes Of those with diabetes, the accompanying techniques were utilized to control their diabetes: Diet control (67%) Diabetes pills (57%) Insulin (27%)Slide 35
Adult Weight ControlSlide 37
Adult Weight Control 70% of all Wood County grown-ups were computed to be overweight or fat by Body Mass Index (BMI). 30% of grown-ups were corpulent Ohio-25%, U.S.- 28% (2006 BRFSS) Region-27%-36% 24% had not been partaking in any physical exercises or practice in the previous week half of grown-ups were attempting to get more fit. Wood County grown-ups spent a normal of 2.5 hours staring at the TV, 0.2 hours playing computer games, and 0.7 hours on the PC outside of work on a normal day.Slide 38
Adult Weight ControlSlide 39
Adult Weight ControlSlide 40
Youth Weight ControlSlide 41
Youth Weight Control 16% of Wood County youth were delegated fat by BMI 44% were attempting to get more fit, expanding to 54% of females 62% of youth had taken an interest in no less than 20 minutes of physical action no less than 3 times in the previous week The accompanying nourishments were eaten at any rate once/day in the previous week: 100% Fruit Juice (36%) Vegetables (36%) Drank 1 glass of drain (60%) The normal number of times youth ate out in an eatery or brought home take out sustenance was 2.4 circumstances.Slide 42
Youth Weight Control Wood County youth spent a normal of 2.6 hours sitting in front of the TV, 1.3 hours playing computer games, and 2.2 hours on the PC on a normal day of the week. 43% of youth burned through at least 3 hours sitting in front of the TV on a normal day of the week. Ohio-36%, U.S.- 37% (2005 YRBSS) 76% of youth took an interest in extracurricular exercises: - Sports or intramurals (28%) -Youth amass (3%) - Club or social association (10%) -Church (1%) - Some other composed movement (4%)Slide 43
Youth Weight ControlSlide 44
Youth Weight ControlSlide 45
Adult Tobacco UseSlide 46
Adult Tobacco Use 23% of all Wood County grown-ups were present smokers Ohio-22%, U.S.- 20% (2006 BRFSS) Regional 2
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