Total;Any Opioid;Only Opioids;Any Non-Heroin Opioid;Only Non-Heroin Opioids;Any Non-Opioid;Only Non-Opioids. Ethnicity. Not Hispanic;Hispanic;Total. Frequency. Annual. Full Description. Accidental Drug Related Deaths reports totals and subtotals of deaths attributable to accidental drug overdoses by place of death.
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non- transformed) or if they indicate deaths involving morphine but not heroin. The 'non heroin' modifier introduces ambiguity in interpreting these deaths. As a result, it is not clear if these values are intended to indicate deaths involving raw morphine (e.g. Raw morphine is often transformed into heroin via a crude acetylation. Female;Male;Total Town 2016 Number White;Black;Other;Total True https://data.ct.gov/Health-and-Human-Services/Accidental-Drug-Related-Deaths /rybz-nyjw.
Using specially released data from the CDC, we now have twelve years of county-level estimates of the drug overdose death rate.. Sixty percent of these deaths involve drugs in the opioid family (e.g. heroin and prescription opioid pain relievers) and the rates surpass the peak death rate of H.I.V. from the.
The issue is so prevalent there that New Hampshire Public Radio now has a page dedicated to stories on the heroin epidemic. The New York Times has a good overview. During the presidential primaries, it became a major story when the candidates were in New Hampshire. The issue of drug abuse has been a rapidly growing topic of public interest.
Filed Under: Data & Features, Dataset Announcements, Health, Mapchats Blog, Taxonomy Tagged With: CDC, drug overdose, heroin epidemic, Presidential Campaign.
This dataset complements other indicators on PolicyMap, namely, the Mental Health and Substance Abuse Treatment Facilities and health indicators from the Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System (BRFSS).
Fatal accidental overdose incidents in Allegheny County, denoting age, gender, race, drugs present, zip code of incident and zip code of residence. Zip code of incident is where the Office of the Medical Examiner received the body, not necessarily where the overdose occurred. Data includes closed cases only and the.
The Western Pennsylvania Regional Data Center (WPRDC) is a project led by the University Center of Social and Urban Research (UCSUR) at the University of Pittsburgh ("University") in collaboration with City of Pittsburgh and The County of Allegheny in Pennsylvania. The WPRDC and the WPRDC Project is supported by a grant from the Richard King Mellon Foundation.
"Third Party Links" shall mean any website links to other data and data resources provided by the WPRDC portal/website.
USER HEREBY ACKNOWLEDGES AND ACCEPTS THE ABOVE DISCLAIMERS AND USES ALL OF THE DATA IN THE WPRDC AT ITS OWN RISK AND ON AN "AS IS" AND "AS AVAILABLE" BASIS.
“In the midst of an escalating opioid overdose epidemic, we must use every tool at our disposal to save lives,” said Loxterkamp told the newspaper. Some of Loxterkamp's information comes from the state's prescription monitoring program overseen by the Department of Health and Human Services.
That could indicate the limits of the drug naloxone, which is administered to reverse an opioid overdose. Last year, 82 percent of the 338 people who died of non-suicide-related drug overdoses died alone.
"In the midst of an escalating opioid overdose epidemic, we must use every tool at our disposal to save lives," said Loxterkamp told the newspaper.
They instead include details such as the county and month in which the person died, the relationship between the deceased person and the person who found him or her, and if or when the deceased person was last prescribed a drug that is prone to abuse.
Among the deaths with drug overdose as the underlying cause, the type of opioid involved is indicated by the following ICD-10 multiple cause-of-death codes: opioids (T40.0, T40.1, T40.2, T40.3, T40.4, or T40.6); natural and semisynthetic opioids (T40.2); methadone (T40.3); synthetic opioids, other than methadone (T40.4);.
Data supressed to ensure confidentiality. NSD : Not sufficient data.
The National Vital Statistics System multiple cause-of-death mortality files were used to identify drug overdose deaths. Among the deaths with drug overdose as the underlying cause, the type of opioid involved is indicated by the following ICD-10 multiple cause-of-death codes: opioids (T40.0, T40.1, T40.2, T40.3, T40.4, or T40.6); natural and semisynthetic opioids (T40.2); methadone (T40.3); synthetic opioids, other than methadone (T40.4); and heroin (T40.1). Drug overdose deaths were classified using the International Classification of Disease, Tenth Revision (ICD-10), based on the ICD-10 underlying cause-of-death codes X40–44 (unintentional), X60–64 (suicide), X85 (homicide), or Y10–Y14 (undetermined intent).
Accessed at http://wonder.cdc.gov/mcd-icd10.html on March 2, 2017. Data are from the Multiple Cause of Death Files,, as compiled from data provided by the 57 vital statistics jurisdictions through the Vital Statistics Cooperative Program. Multiple Cause of Death on CDC WONDER Online Database, released 2016. Kaiser Family Foundation analysis of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), National Center for Health Statistics.
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Deaths from illegally-made fentanyl cannot be distinguished from pharmaceutical fentanyl in the data source. For this reason, deaths from both legally prescribed and illegally produced fentanyl are included in these data.