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Monday, July 27, 2020 | History

2 edition of Infant mortality in Denmark, 1931-1960 found in the catalog.

Infant mortality in Denmark, 1931-1960

Poul Christian Matthiessen

Infant mortality in Denmark, 1931-1960

by Poul Christian Matthiessen

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  • 32 Currently reading

Published by Statistical Dept. in Copenhagen .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Statementby P.C. Matthiessen.
SeriesStatistical inquiries / Statistical Department
Classifications
LC ClassificationsMLCM 87/7740 (H)
The Physical Object
Pagination100 p. :
Number of Pages100
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2492301M
LC Control Number87461499

  In still another JAMA article (Ma ), Stephen T. Parente, PhD calls attention to how high the preterm birth rate in the U.S. is compared to other countries and that “infant mortality.   In the s Finland was a poor country and infant mortality was high - 65 out of 1, babies died. But the figures improved rapidly in the decades that followed.

  In , overdoses became the leading cause of death among Americans 50 and same year, it was reported that there were suicides per day, which is nearly triple the number of homicides. Robert Woods, P. A. Watterson and J. H. Woodward, 'The causes of rapid infant mortality decline in England and Wales , Part I', Population Studies 42 (), ; Robert Woods, Naomi.

In the average maternal mortality rate for the WHO European Region was 27 deaths per live births, but the highest maternal mortality rate in the Region is now estimated to be an appalling times greater than the lowest. The major direct causes of maternal morbidity and mortality.   The infant mortality rate in the United Kingdom, for children under the age of one (twelve months), was deaths per thousand births in


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Infant mortality in Denmark, 1931-1960 by Poul Christian Matthiessen Download PDF EPUB FB2

ISSUED BY THE STATISTICAL DEPARTMENT, DENMARK Infant Mortality in Denmark By P. Matthiessen COPENHAGEN DET ST.T STNKE Cig Ef DEPARTEMENTS BIBLIOTEK 0QI DANMARK sfg. /,': 10. / Infant Mortality in Denmark Indhold: A.

General statement: 1. Introduction 2. Problems of definition 3. Crude infant mortality 4. Causes of death 5. Distribution of deaths by age at death. Comparative analysis: 1. The statistical model 2. Author(s): Matthiessen,P C; Denmark. Statistiske departement.

Title(s): Infant mortality in Denmarkby P. Matthiessen. Country of Publication. Publication: Infant Mortality in Denmark Bogen indeholder en analyse af spædbørnsdødeligheden i Danmark i perioden Publication. Environmental-Economic Accounts.

Vores forbrug trækker på naturens ressourcer - ikke kun i Danmark, men i. A low infant mortality rate is regarded by McCollum as an index of satisfactory nutrition in a population.

An attempt Infant mortality in Denmark therefore made to compare the infant mortality rates in different countries with the consumption of protective foods. In Denmark the consumption of fruit and green vegetables varies with the season, but is never high.

The use of fruit juices, and potato, Author: J. Christiansen. Infant mortality rate compares the number of deaths of infants under one year old in a given year per 1, live births in the same year. This rate is often. The world made remarkable progress in child survival in the past few decades, and millions of children have better survival chances than in –5 1 in 26 children died before reaching age five incompared to 1 in 11 in Moreover, progress in reducing child mortality has been accelerated in the – period compared with the s, with the annual rate of.

Objectives: To study in detail the differences in infant mortality between Denmark and design: Data retrieved from national health registers on infant death rates were compared for –, supplemented with a study on the impact of socio-economic conditions in –86 (Denmark) or (Sweden).Results: Even after stratification for.

Learning materials at home *, Children's books, total Learning materials at home *, Children's books, poorest 20% Learning materials at home *, Children's books, richest 20%. Abstract. This article summarizes aspects of the decline in infant mortality in the five Nordic countries. During the nineteenth century, both the levels of infant mortality and its development differed among the Nordic countries.

Denmark is a member of the EU but not the eurozone. Despite previously meeting the criteria to join the European Economic and Monetary Union, Denmark has negotiated an opt-out with the EU and is not required to adopt the euro. Denmark is experiencing a modest economic expansion.

The economy grew by % in and % in They show that in Denmark on the average calories of the daily intake is supplied by sugar and fat devoid of vita- mins, and that the infant mortality is very high.

In Norway, the country with the second highest consumption of margarine, the. Trends in Sex Ratios of Infant Mortality. A worsening male disadvantage occurred during the major historical decline in infant mortality in these 15 countries (Fig. 1).From tothe declines in infant mortality for both sexes averaged 33% across eight European countries; from toinfant mortality in all 15 countries declined even faster, by 96%.

Chart and table of the Denmark infant mortality rate from to United Nations projections are also included through the year The current infant mortality rate for Denmark in is deaths per live births, a % decline from ; The infant mortality rate for Denmark in was deaths per live births, a % decline.

Infant mortality. The infant mortality rate is expressed as the number of infant deaths per live births. According to the US Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), which keeps accurate, up-to-date infant mortality statistics throughout the world, in there were 33 nations with better infant mortality rates than the United States (Table 1).

8 The US infant mortality rate of infant. The infant mortality rate is the number of infant deaths for every 1, live births. In addition to giving us key information about maternal and infant health, the infant mortality rate is an important marker of the overall health of a society.

Inthe infant mortality rate in the United States was deaths per 1, live births. The statistic shows the infant mortality rate in Denmark from to Inthe infant mortality rate in Denmark was at about. Infant mortality is the death of young children under the age of 1.

This death toll is measured by the infant mortality rate (IMR), which is the number of deaths of children under one year of age per live under-five mortality rate, which is referred to as the child mortality rate, is also an important statistic, considering the infant mortality rate focuses only on children.

The fall in the infant mortality in Denmark from per cent, [presumably per live births] in to 4 per cent. in has not been even; it was most marked in the first decade of this century and again "between andwhereas between and there was practically no change.

The more effective treatment of bronchopneumonia in recent years has. The infant mortality rate in Denmark, for children under the age of one year old, was deaths per thousand births in Over fifteen percent of babies born that year did not survive past.

Infant mortality rates are an important measure of a population’s health status. Although infant mortality rates in the Arctic have decreased significantly in recent decades, mortality rates remain high as compared with those among populations in the neighboring regions.1 This is particularly true in Greenland.2 The population in Greenland (56 in ) is primarily .infant mortality—rates are no longer declining at their former pace in this country as well as in a number of other countries.

Denmark, England and Wales, and Scotland in Each investigator undertook a study of the infant mortality experience of his own country and prepared a report on the subject.

The con- tract reports included a.The under-five mortality rate is the number of deaths of infants and children under five years old per live births.

The under-five mortality rate for the world is deaths according to the World Bank and the World Health Organization. million children under age five died in15 every day. The infant mortality rate (IMR) figures are from the United Nations World .