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Death Certificate

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41. Familial aggregation of Parkinson disease in Utah: A population-based analysis using death certificates (PubMed)

Familial aggregation of Parkinson disease in Utah: A population-based analysis using death certificates To describe clustering of death from Parkinson disease (PD) in relatives in a large US study.We analyzed the Utah Population Database resource, which includes genealogy data of more than 2.7 million individuals linked to 519,061 individuals with a Utah death certificate (DC). We identified individuals whose DC included PD as a cause of death using ICD coding. In those individuals whose Utah (...) DC listed PD as a cause of death, the relative risk (RR) of death with PD was determined among close and distant relatives using sex-, birth year-, and birthplace-specific rates.We identified 4,031 individuals whose DC indicated PD. Among 18,127 first-degree relatives of probands with a Utah DC, the RR of death with PD was significantly increased (RR = 1.82, 95% confidence interval [CI] 1.61-2.04). The RR of death with PD was also significantly increased among 40,546 second-degree relatives

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2016 Neurology: Genetics

42. Death Certificate

Death Certificate Death Certificate Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Death Certificate Death Certificate Aka: Death (...) Certificate II. Deaths Reportable to Medical Examiner Homicide Fatal Accident Lethal Disaster Suspicious circumstances surrounding death Death while in Police custody Death During surgery or anesthesia Sudden and unexpected death Without medical attendance III. References Images: Related links to external sites (from Bing) These images are a random sampling from a Bing search on the term "Death Certificate." Click on the image (or right click) to open the source website in a new browser window. Related

2018 FP Notebook

43. The existence of standard-biased mortality ratios due to death certificate misclassification - a simulation study based on a true story. (PubMed)

The existence of standard-biased mortality ratios due to death certificate misclassification - a simulation study based on a true story. Mortality statistics are used to compare health status of populations; optimally, they base on individual death certificates. However, determining cause of death is error-prone. E.g. cardiovascular disease (CVD) death determination is characterized by sensitivity (SE) and specificity (SP) lower than 85%. Furthermore, differential misclassification may (...) in the cohort, negative bias up to -10% can occur. In case SE is low but SP is high in the reference, the bias remains always positive. In the opposite case plus SP is high in the cohort, the bias can reach -30%.SMR values are always biased due to the diagnostic test character of death determination. In majority of epidemiological studies the bias should be towards the null-hypothesis (non-differential misclassification). However, caution is needed in case of differential misclassification, possibly

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2016 BMC medical research methodology

44. Do You Know What’s On Garry Shandling’s And Your Parent’s Death Certificate?

Do You Know What’s On Garry Shandling’s And Your Parent’s Death Certificate? Do You Know What’s On Garry Shandling’s And Your Parent’s Death Certificate? | The Skeptical Cardiologist Primary Menu Search for: , , Do You Know What’s On Garry Shandling’s And Your Parent’s Death Certificate? Better Call Saul’s Bob Odenkirk and Kathy Griffin “hanging” with an apparently healthy Larry Sanders on March 20. These two appeared on Shandling’s brilliant Larry Sanders TV show. When someone who had appeared (...) , if massive, can result in swift and sudden death. The LA Coroner’s office could not get Sanders’ physician to sign his death certificate and the cause of death has still apparently not been determined, pending toxicology testing which typically takes 6 weeks. What’s On Your Parent’s Death Certificate More important than what is on Garry Shandling’s death certificate is what is on your parent’s death certificate, and whether it is accurate. If one of your parents died prematurely and suddenly

2016 The Skeptical Cardiologist

45. Medical certificates of death: First principles and established practices provide answers to new questions (PubMed)

Medical certificates of death: First principles and established practices provide answers to new questions 26668191 2016 05 16 2017 01 05 1488-2329 188 1 2016 Jan 05 CMAJ : Canadian Medical Association journal = journal de l'Association medicale canadienne CMAJ Medical certificates of death: First principles and established practices provide answers to new questions. 49-52 10.1503/cmaj.151130 Downie Jocelyn J Faculty of Law (Downie, Oliver) and Faculty of Medicine (Downie), Dalhousie University (...) , Halifax, NS jocelyn.downie@dal.ca. Oliver Kacie K Faculty of Law (Downie, Oliver) and Faculty of Medicine (Downie), Dalhousie University, Halifax, NS. eng Journal Article 2015 12 14 Canada CMAJ 9711805 0820-3946 AIM IM Canada Cause of Death Death Certificates Humans Practice Patterns, Physicians' Suicide, Assisted 2015 12 16 6 0 2015 12 17 6 0 2016 5 18 6 0 ppublish 26668191 cmaj.151130 10.1503/cmaj.151130 PMC4695354

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2016 CMAJ : Canadian Medical Association Journal

46. Disability-Adjusted Life Years (DALYs) for Injuries Using Death Certificates and Hospital Discharge Survey by the Korean Burden of Disease Study 2012 (PubMed)

Disability-Adjusted Life Years (DALYs) for Injuries Using Death Certificates and Hospital Discharge Survey by the Korean Burden of Disease Study 2012 A system for assessing the burdens imposed by disease and injury was developed to meet healthcare, priority setting, and policy planning needs. The first such system, the Global Burden of Disease (GBD), was implemented in 1990. However, problems associated with limited data and assumed disability weightings remain to be resolved. The purpose

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2016 Journal of Korean medical science

47. Association Between Occupational Exposures and Sarcoidosis: An Analysis From Death Certificates in the United States, 1988-1999. (PubMed)

Association Between Occupational Exposures and Sarcoidosis: An Analysis From Death Certificates in the United States, 1988-1999. Sarcoidosis is a disease that is associated with occupational and environmental antigens, in the setting of a susceptible host. The aim of this study was to examine the association between sarcoidosis mortality and previously reported occupational exposures based on sex and race.The decedents enrolled in this study were derived from United States death certificates (...) from 1988-1999. Cause of death was coded according to ICD-9 and ICD-10. The usual occupation was coded with Bureau of the Census Occupation Codes. Mortality odds ratio (MOR) were determined and multiple Poisson regression were performed to evaluate the independent exposure effects after adjustment for age, sex, race and other occupational exposures.Of the 7,118,535 decedents in our study, 3,393 were identified as sarcoidosis-related, including 1,579 identified as sarcoidosis being the underlying

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2016 Chest

48. Issues using linkage of hospital records and death certificate data to determine the size of a potential palliative care population. (PubMed)

Issues using linkage of hospital records and death certificate data to determine the size of a potential palliative care population. Studies aiming to identify palliative care populations have used data from death certificates and in some cases hospital records. The size and characteristics of the identified populations can show considerable variation depending on the data sources used. It is important that service planners and researchers are aware of this.To illustrate the differences (...) in the size and characteristics of a potential palliative care population depending on the differential use of linked hospital records and death certificate data.Retrospective cohort study.The cohort consisted of 23,852 people aged 20 years and over who died in Western Australia between 1 January 2009 and 31 December 2010 after excluding deaths related to pregnancy or trauma. Within this cohort, the number, proportion and characteristics of people who died from one or more of 10 medical conditions

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2016 Palliative medicine

49. International study of the place of death of people with cancer: a population-level comparison of 14 countries across 4 continents using death certificate data. (PubMed)

International study of the place of death of people with cancer: a population-level comparison of 14 countries across 4 continents using death certificate data. Where people die can influence a number of indicators of the quality of dying. We aimed to describe the place of death of people with cancer and its associations with clinical, socio-demographic and healthcare supply characteristics in 14 countries.Cross-sectional study using death certificate data for all deaths from cancer (ICD-10 (...) codes C00-C97) in 2008 in Belgium, Canada, Czech Republic, England, France, Hungary, Italy, Mexico, the Netherlands, New Zealand, South Korea, Spain (2010), USA (2007) and Wales (N=1,355,910). Multivariable logistic regression analyses evaluated factors associated with home death within countries and differences across countries.Between 12% (South Korea) and 57% (Mexico) of cancer deaths occurred at home; between 26% (Netherlands, New Zealand) and 87% (South Korea) occurred in hospital. The large

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2015 British Journal of Cancer

50. Mortality rates and the causes of death related to diabetes mellitus in Shanghai Songjiang District: an 11-year retrospective analysis of death certificates. (PubMed)

Mortality rates and the causes of death related to diabetes mellitus in Shanghai Songjiang District: an 11-year retrospective analysis of death certificates. China is one of the countries with the highest prevalence of diabetes in the world. We analysed all the death certificates mentioning diabetes from 2002 to 2012 in Songjiang District of Shanghai to estimate morality rates and examine cause of death patterns.Mortality data of 2654 diabetics were collected from the database of local CDC (...) . The data set comprises all causes of death, contributing causes and the underlying cause, thereby the mortality rates of diabetes and its specified complications were analysed.The leading underlying causes of death were various cardiovascular diseases (CVD), which collectively accounted for about 30% of the collected death certificates. Diabetes was determined as the underlying cause of death on 28.7%. The trends in mortality showed that the diabetes related death rate increased about 1.78 fold

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2015 BMC Endocrine Disorders

51. Errors in cause-of-death statement on death certificates in intensive care unit of Kathmandu, Nepal. (PubMed)

Errors in cause-of-death statement on death certificates in intensive care unit of Kathmandu, Nepal. Death certificates (DC) are one of the most important medico-legal documents that physicians work through. DCs are extensively used in health statistics for epidemiological studies, and in health policy planning as a public health resource tool. Cause-of-death (COD) statement, which is vulnerable to various errors, is the vital part of a DC that has the potential to mislead the policy makers (...) for the major medical errors.The study found errors in 78.4 % of DCs. The highest number of errors was in UCOD (83 %). Most common errors were "Mechanism of Death- terminal event" in ICOD, "More than one competing causes" in UCOD, and "OSC present but not listed" in OSC. The error in DC was found to be statistically significant with the severity of sepsis (p = 0.003), and presence of chronic organ failures (p = 0.034). Age, time of death, source of admission, and duration of ICU stay were not found

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2015 BMC health services research

52. Changes in proportional mortality from diabetes and circulatory disease in Mauritius and Fiji: possible effects of coding and certification. (PubMed)

Changes in proportional mortality from diabetes and circulatory disease in Mauritius and Fiji: possible effects of coding and certification. Many developing countries are experiencing the epidemiological transition, with the majority of deaths attributed to cardiovascular disease, cancer, Type 2 diabetes (T2DM) and others. In some countries, large proportional mortality attributed to diabetes is evident in official mortality statistics, with Mauritius and Fiji rated as the highest (...) . Circulatory disease proportions fell steeply from M 57% and F 53% in 2001 to M 44% and M 38% by 2004, with subsequent less steep declines to M 39% and F 30% by 2012. ICD-10 coding was introduced in 2001.Large, abrupt changes in diabetes and circulatory disease proportional mortality in Fiji and Mauritius coincided with the local introduction of ICD-10 coding in different years. There is also evidence for diabetes-related misclassification of underlying cause of death in Australia and the USA

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2019 BMC Public Health

53. Measuring Childbirth Outcomes Using Administrative and Birth Certificate Data. (PubMed)

Measuring Childbirth Outcomes Using Administrative and Birth Certificate Data. Maternal complications during and after childbirth demonstrate wide variation across hospitalsNational reporting systems do not integrate maternal and newborn outcomes when defining hospital obstetric care quality WHAT THIS ARTICLE TELLS US THAT IS NEW: Administrative data can be used to calculate hospital-level risk-adjusted maternal, newborn, and composite maternal-newborn performanceMaternal and newborn hospital (...) performance were poorly correlated, suggesting that composite performance measures must also report underlying maternal and newborn performance separately BACKGROUND:: The number of pregnancy-related deaths and severe maternal complications continues to rise in the United States, and the quality of obstetrical care across U.S. hospitals is uneven. Providing hospitals with performance feedback may help reduce the rates of severe complications in mothers and their newborns. The aim of this study

2019 Anesthesiology

54. Use of electronic death certificates for influenza death surveillance(1.). (PubMed)

Use of electronic death certificates for influenza death surveillance(1.). Surveillance for influenza deaths has been used to gauge the severity of influenza seasons. Traditional surveillance, which relies on medical records review and laboratory testing, might not be sustainable during a pandemic. We examined whether electronic death certificates might provide a surveillance alternative. We compared information retrieved from electronic death certificates that listed influenza (or a synonym (...) ) with information retrieved from medical charts on which influenza deaths were reported by traditional means in Los Angeles County, California, USA, during the 2009 influenza A(H1N1) pandemic and 2 subsequent influenza seasons. Electronic death certificate surveillance provided timely information, matched the demographics and epidemiologic curve of that obtained from traditional influenza-related death surveillance, and had a moderately positive predictive value. However, risk factors were underreported

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2014 Emerging Infectious Diseases

55. Place of death in the Czech Republic and Slovakia: a population based comparative study using death certificates data. (PubMed)

Place of death in the Czech Republic and Slovakia: a population based comparative study using death certificates data. Place of death represents an important indicator for end-of-life care policy making and is related to the quality of life of patients and their families. The aim of the paper is to analyse the place of death in the Czech Republic and Slovakia in 2011. Research questions were focused on factors influencing the place of death and specifically the likelihood of dying at home.Whole (...) population data from death certificates for all deaths in the Czech Republic and Slovakia in 2011 were used for bivariate and multivariate analyses. Separate analysis using binary logistic regression was conducted for subpopulation of patients who died from chronic conditions.The majority of population in both countries died in hospitals (58.4% the Czech Republic, 54.8% Slovakia), less than one-third died at home. In case of chronic conditions, death at home was significantly associated with underlying

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2014 BMC Palliative Care

56. Under reporting of dementia deaths on death certificates: a systematic review of population-based cohort studies. (PubMed)

Under reporting of dementia deaths on death certificates: a systematic review of population-based cohort studies. The purpose of this review is to assess the extent to which dementia is omitted as a cause of death from the death certificates of patients with dementia. A systematic literature search was performed to identify population-based cohort studies in which all participants were examined or screened for symptoms of dementia with a validated instrument followed by confirmation of any (...) certificates was poor in these 7 studies, ranging from 7.2%-41.8%. Respiratory or circulatory-related problems were the most frequently reported causes of death among people who were demented but who were not reported as demented on death certificates. The use of death certificates for studying dementia grossly underestimates the occurrence of dementia in the population. The poor reporting of dementia on these certificates suggests a lack of awareness of the importance of dementia as a cause of death among

2014 Journal of Alzheimer's disease : JAD

57. Canadian guidelines for controlled pediatric donation after circulatory determination of death-summary report

physicians must confirm their determinations concurrently at the end of a hands-off period of observation during circulatory arrest. 32) No physician who has active involvement in transplant procedures or allocation of donated organs shall take any part in donor death determination. 33) The minimum level of physician qualification required to determine death in pDCD is as follows: a) They possess the requisite skills and training. A particular level of specialty certification is not required, but skills (...) Canadian guidelines for controlled pediatric donation after circulatory determination of death-summary report Canadian Guidelines for Controlled Pediatric Donation After... : Pediatric Critical Care Medicine You may be trying to access this site from a secured browser on the server. Please enable scripts and reload this page. Login No user account? Lippincott Journals Subscribers , use your username or email along with your password to log in. Remember me on this computer Register for a free

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2017 CPG Infobase

58. How to become a breast cancer specialist in 2018: The point of view of the second cohort of the Certificate of Competence in Breast Cancer (CCB2). (PubMed)

How to become a breast cancer specialist in 2018: The point of view of the second cohort of the Certificate of Competence in Breast Cancer (CCB2). Breast cancer (BC) is the most frequent cancer in women and the leading cause of cancer death in females worldwide. Rapid research advancements add to the complexity of treatment options for this disease. It is known that the quality of patients' care is deeply affected by healthcare professionals following these advancements. There is a growing need (...) for academic education to increase clinical knowledge and skills of physicians treating BC patients. The certificate of Competence in Breast Cancer Program (CCB) is a Certificate in Advanced Studies (CAS) organized by the European School of Oncology in cooperation with Ulm University (Germany), which focuses on both the clinical and scientific competence required for improving quality in the management of BC patients. This paper describes the experience of the second CCB cohort (CCB2), which brought

2018 Breast

59. Persistent inaccuracies in completion of medical certificates of stillbirth: A cross-sectional study. (PubMed)

England obstetric units during 2015 were studied retrospectively. Cause of death was assigned following review of information available at the time of MCS completion. This was compared to that documented on the MCS, and to data from 2009.Twenty-three certificates were excluded (20 inadequate data, 3 late miscarriages). 118/243 (49%) MCS contained major errors. Agreement between the MCS and adjudicated cause of stillbirth was fair (Kappa 0.31; 95% CI 0.24, 0.38) and unchanged from 2009 (0.29). In 2015 (...) Persistent inaccuracies in completion of medical certificates of stillbirth: A cross-sectional study. The UK Medical Certificate of Stillbirth (MCS) records information relevant to the cause of stillbirth of infants ≥24 weeks' gestation. A cross-sectional audit demonstrated widespread inaccuracies in MCS completion in 2009 in North West England. A repeat study was conducted to assess whether practice had improved following introduction of a regional care pathway.266 MCS issued in 14 North West

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2018 Paediatric and perinatal epidemiology

60. Guidelines on autopsy practice: Industrial/occupational-related lung disease deaths including asbestos

and pathologists in training, particularly those approaching the Certificate of Higher Autopsy Training (CHAT) examination and the FRCPath Part 2 in Forensic Pathology. The recommendations will also be of value to coroners to assist with inquests and solicitors handling personal injury claims in potential industrial-related deaths. 2 Role of the autopsy · To describe and diagnose all occupational/industrial disease manifestations · To determine the aetiology · To determine the extent and severity of any other (...) Guidelines on autopsy practice: Industrial/occupational-related lung disease deaths including asbestos CEff 290617 1 V2 Final Guidelines on autopsy practice Industrial/occupational-related lung disease deaths including asbestos June 2017 Series authors: Dr Michael Osborn, Imperial College Healthcare NHS Trust Professor Jim Lowe, Nottingham University Hospitals NHS Trust Specialist authors: Dr Richard Attanoos, Cardiff & Vale University Health Board and Cardiff University Dr Allen Gibbs, Cardiff

2017 Royal College of Pathologists

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