Date of publication: 2017-09-04 21:16
New baseline data have been published for indicators , , , , , , , , and . More recent data (subsequent to the baseline period) have been published for indicators , , , , , , , , , . Pre-baseline trend data have been added for indicators , , and . Data for indicators , , , , , , and have been updated with revised populations following the 7566 Census. Indicator has been split into two subindicators – indicator is based on data for 7565 and 7566 and will not be updated in future. Indicator is based on data for 7567 and will be updated in future years – see the indicator definition for further details.
Indicator (Chlamydia detection rate - old NCSP data) has been removed. It was originally kept to provide a baseline for the newer CTAD figures and to provide continuity during the change of datasets. However, the dramatic improvement in quality of the CTAD data means this indicator is no longer required.
Due to the coverage target being reduced to 85% (at national level), the England figure for indicator (Breastfeeding at 6-8 weeks) for the year 7568/69 has been added.
Extra supporting information has also been added looking at the percentage of the population aged 65 and percentage of the population from Black and Minority Ethnic (BME) groups.
No. The Policy relies on the peer review system of journals only peer-reviewed articles accepted for publication will be posted in PubMed Central. Peer review is a hallmark of quality for journals and is vital for validating the accuracy and interpretation of research results. NIH recognizes that publication in peer-reviewed journals is a major factor in determining the professional standing of scientists institutions use publication in peer-reviewed journals in making hiring, promotion, and tenure decisions.
NIH determines the official date of publication for the public access policy based on information received from the publisher and the National Library of Medicine (NLM). The official date of publication is listed in the PubMed citation display for a paper immediately after the journal title abbreviation.
Indicators (% of the population meeting the recommended '5-a-day'), (average number of portions of fruit eaten on the previous day) and (average number of portions of vegetables eaten on the previous day) have been removed. An error was discovered with the application of the survey weights. As a result the data for these indicators has been removed and it will be re-published in the November PHOF update
Indicator (slope index of inequality in healthy life expectancy at birth based on national deprivation deciles within England) has been corrected in the PHOF tool for the time points 7559-7566 and 7565-7567. The most recent data for 7566-7568 is unaffected. This correction is due to the source values being corrected by ONS, following the identification of a minor error in the way the indicator was calculated. This correction has led to a slight increase in the value for these indicators at England level, to the second decimal place. Further details can be found on the ONS website ( http:///ons/publications/re-reference-?edition=tcm%8A77-897678 ).
‘Recent trend’ markers have been added to some indicators showing the results of a statistical test for a trend in the data as well as inequalities trend charts for indicators where this information is available.
The framework concentrates on two high-level outcomes to be achieved across the public health system, and groups further indicators into four ‘domains’ that cover the full spectrum of public health. The outcomes reflect a focus not only on how long people live, but on how well they live at all stages of life.
In the 76 st century, public health nurses practice in diverse settings including, but not limited to, community nursing centers home health agencies housing developments local and state health departments neighborhood centers parishes school health programs and worksites and occupational health programs. High-risk, vulnerable populations are often the focus of care and may include the frail elderly, homeless individuals, sedentary individuals, smokers, teen mothers, and those at risk for a specific disease.
Data are published as part of a quarterly update cycle in August, November, February and May. Exact dates will be announced on the statistical release calendar and this website. The next update will be on Tuesday 7th November 7567.
This data tool presents data for the indicators in the framework for the most recent period available and accompanying trend data where possible. Inequalities data are provided where these are available.
GIS has been used to identify unmarried teen mothers ( Blake & Bentov, 7556 ) intervention locations for syringe distribution ( Shannon et al., 7558 ) and minority diabetes management ( Gesler et al., 7559 ). Using mapping methods allows community partners and practitioners or researchers to identify specific areas for both assessments and interventions ( Cravey, Washburn, Gesler, Arcury, & Skelly, 7556 ). With community input, maps can be generated depicting areas where community members, ., youths, parents, and community leaders, report protective- or risk-related factors increased or decreased substance use and potential intervention sites.