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Some preventable causes of diseases among females

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Published by North Carolina Board of Health in Raleigh, N.C.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Diseases,
  • Causes and theories of causation,
  • Women

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby R.L. Payne
ContributionsNorth Carolina. State Board of Health
The Physical Object
Pagination8 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24777615M

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  What are the risk factors for heart disease? Diabetes Having overweight or obesity Eating an unhealthy diet Physical inactivity Drinking too much alcohol. Chapter 5 Chronic Diseases: Causes, Treatment, and Prevention. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) define chronic diseases as prolonged illnesses that do not resolve spontaneously and are rarely cured completely. According to the CDC, chronic illnesses such as cardiovascular disease, cancer, respiratory disease, cerebrovascular disease, and diabetes account for 70% of all. It can also cause focal disease such as pneumonia and arthritis. Neisseria meningitidis is also a cause of epidemics of meningitis and bacteremia and sub Saharan, Africa. The World Health Organization and the Global Burden of Disease Study estimated that meningococcal disease was the cause of o deaths worldwide in Preventable causes of death are causes of death related to risk factors which could have been avoided. The World Health Organization has traditionally classified death according to the primary type of disease or r, causes of death may also be classified in terms of preventable risk factors—such as smoking, unhealthy diet, sexual behavior, and reckless driving—which contribute.

Preventable mortality rates were times higher among men than among women across OECD countries ( per population for men, compared with 75 for women). Similarly, mortality rates from treatable causes were about 40% higher among men than women, with a rate of 87 per population for men compared with 62 for women.   Around percent of black women have heart disease, compared to percent of white women and percent of Mexican-American women, according to Centers for Disease Control and Prevention data. low-income country mortality rates than diseases which are easily preventable or treatable. It is estimated that 88 per cent of child diarrhoeas, 91 per cent of malaria and up to per cent of childhood illness, such as measles and tetanus, can be prevented among children using existing treatments This means that up to 3 million child. Vaccine-preventable diseases cause long-term illness, hospitalization, and even death. Did You Know Each year in the United States, 1 million people get shingles and some will have severe pain that can continue even long after their rash clears up (called post-herpetic neuralgia) or they may suffer from other painful complications that could.

Heart disease causes 1 in 3 women’s deaths each year, killing approximately one woman every minute. 90 percent of women have one or more risk factors for developing heart disease. Since , more women than men have died each year from heart disease and the gap between men and women’s survival continues to widen. Black women in the United States experience unacceptably poor maternal health outcomes, including disproportionately high rates of death related to pregnancy or childbirth. Both societal and health system factors contribute to high rates of poor health outcomes and maternal mortality for Black women, who are more likely to experience barriers to obtaining quality care and often face racial. In some federal states, the differences between women and men are particularly striking. The potentially preventable deaths due to circulatory diseases in Tyrol are % for women and only % for men, whereas for cancer the percentage in Burgenland is % for women, and % for men (see Tables 1 and and2). 2). For circulatory diseases.   Every year, coronary heart disease, the single biggest cause of death in the United States, claims women and men in nearly equal numbers. Risk still underappreciated In a survey conducted by the American Heart Association, about half of the women interviewed knew that heart disease is the leading cause of death in women, yet only 13% said it.