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81. Surveillance for Violent Deaths —
National Violent Death Reporting System, 18 States, 2014 (PubMed)

characteristics.2014.NVDRS collects data from participating states regarding violent deaths. Data are obtained from death certificates, coroner/medical examiner reports, law enforcement reports, and secondary sources (e.g., child fatality review team data, supplemental homicide reports, hospital data, and crime laboratory data). This report includes data from 18 states that collected statewide data for 2014 (Alaska, Colorado, Georgia, Kentucky, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, New Jersey, New Mexico, North (...) Surveillance for Violent Deaths —
National Violent Death Reporting System, 18 States, 2014 In 2014, approximately 59,000 persons died in the United States as a result of violence-related injuries. This report summarizes data from CDC's National Violent Death Reporting System (NVDRS) regarding violent deaths from 18 U.S. states for 2014. Results are reported by sex, age group, race/ethnicity, marital status, location of injury, method of injury, circumstances of injury, and other selected

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2018 MMWR Surveillance Summaries

82. Surveillance for Violent Deaths — National Violent Death Reporting System, 27 States, 2015 (PubMed)

.NVDRS collects data regarding violent deaths obtained from death certificates, coroner/medical examiner reports, law enforcement reports, and secondary sources (e.g., child fatality review team data, supplemental homicide reports, hospital data, and crime laboratory data). This report includes data from 27 states that collected statewide data for 2015 (Alaska, Arizona, Colorado, Connecticut, Georgia, Hawaii, Kansas, Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, New Hampshire, New (...) Surveillance for Violent Deaths — National Violent Death Reporting System, 27 States, 2015 In 2015, approximately 62,000 persons died in the United States as a result of violence-related injuries. This report summarizes data from CDC's National Violent Death Reporting System (NVDRS) regarding violent deaths from 27 U.S. states for 2015. Results are reported by sex, age group, race/ethnicity, location of injury, method of injury, circumstances of injury, and other selected characteristics.2015

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2018 MMWR Surveillance Summaries

83. Comparing causes of death of Hodgkin lymphoma and breast cancer patients between medical records and cause-of-death statistics (PubMed)

Comparing causes of death of Hodgkin lymphoma and breast cancer patients between medical records and cause-of-death statistics Obtaining accurate data about causes of death may be difficult in patients with a complicated disease history, including cancer survivors. This study compared causes of death derived from medical records (CODMR) with causes of death derived from death certificates (CODDC) as processed by Statistics Netherlands of patients primarily treated for Hodgkin lymphoma (HL (...) ) or breast cancer (BC).Two hospital-based cohorts comprising 1,215 HL patients who died in the period 1980-2013 and 714 BC patients who died in the period 2000-2013 were linked with cause-of-death statistics files. The level of agreement was assessed for common underlying causes of death using Cohen's kappa, and original death certificates were reviewed when CODDC and CODMR showed discrepancies. We examined the influence of using CODDC or CODMR on standardized mortality ratio (SMR) estimates.Agreement

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2018 Clinical epidemiology

84. Saving lives through certifying deaths: assessing the impact of two interventions to improve cause of death data in Perú. (PubMed)

Saving lives through certifying deaths: assessing the impact of two interventions to improve cause of death data in Perú. Mortality statistics derived from cause of death data are an important source of information for population health monitoring, priority setting and planning. In Perú, almost all death certificates are issued by doctors because it is a legal requirement. However, the quality of cause of death data is poor. In August 2016, the Ministry of Health of Perú decided to make two (...) specific interventions to improve cause of death data: to introduce an online death certification system and to train doctors in standard death certification practices.The study comprised a random sample of 300 pre-intervention death certificates, 900 death certificates that were part of the online intervention, and 900 death certificates that were part of both the online and training interventions. All the deaths had occurred between January and September 2017. We used the Assessing the quality

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2018 BMC Public Health

85. Use of Death Certificates to Identify Tuberculosis-Related Deaths in Washington State. (PubMed)

Use of Death Certificates to Identify Tuberculosis-Related Deaths in Washington State. Death certificates are routinely used to estimate tuberculosis (TB) mortality rates. The validity of International Classification of Diseases, Tenth Revision (ICD-10) codes and text cause of death data for this purpose is uncertain.To evaluate the accuracy of ICD-10 coded and text cause of death data in identifying TB-related deaths in Washington State.Cross-sectional descriptive study comparing TB-related (...) deaths detected through Washington State death certificates to TB-related deaths identified in the Washington State TB registry during 2009-2010.Sensitivity and positive predictive value of ICD-10 coded and text cause of death definitions in identifying TB-related deaths compared to the TB registry.All methods for identifying TB-related deaths using death certificate data overestimated the number of TB-related deaths compared to the tuberculosis registry. The positive predictive value ranged from 22

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2013 Journal of Public Health Management and Practice

86. Specific causes of death in patients with bullous pemphigoid as measured by death certificate data: a retrospective cohort study. (PubMed)

Specific causes of death in patients with bullous pemphigoid as measured by death certificate data: a retrospective cohort study. Mortality rates in patients with bullous pemphigoid (BP) are higher than those in age-matched counterparts. However, the specific causes of death in BP subjects have not been evaluated systematically.We sought to characterize the causes of death in patients with BP as recorded by death certificate and to compare these with death data for age- and location-matched (...) control subjects.This was a retrospective cohort analysis conducted in a large tertiary referral center. Twenty-seven participants who had a confirmed antemortem diagnosis of BP, were residents of Olmsted County, Minnesota, and had died between January 1, 1999, and January 1, 2009, were included in the study. Underlying cause of death and multiple causes of death data for the study population were compared with data sourced from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) for a control group

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2013 International Journal of Dermatology

87. Magnitude of discordance between registry data and death certificate when evaluating leading causes of death in dialysis patients. (PubMed)

Magnitude of discordance between registry data and death certificate when evaluating leading causes of death in dialysis patients. Discordance between dialysis registry and death certificate reported death has been demonstrated. Since cause of death is measured using registry data in dialysis patients and death certificate data in the general population, comparisons of cause of death proportions between dialysis patients and the general population may be biased. Our aim was to compare (...) the proportion of deaths attributed to cardiovascular disease (CVD), malignancy, and infections between patients receiving dialysis and the general population using death certificates for both, and to quantify the magnitude of discrepancy between registry and death certificate estimates in dialysis patients.A retrospective cohort study of 5858 patients initiating maintenance dialysis between 2001 and 2007 was conducted. Cause of death was obtained from both registry and death certificate data for dialysis

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2013 BMC Medical Research Methodology

88. Wearable Cardioverter-Defibrillator Therapy for the Prevention of Sudden Cardiac Death

Wearable Cardioverter-Defibrillator Therapy for the Prevention of Sudden Cardiac Death Wearable Cardioverter-Defibrillator Therapy for the Prevention of Sudden Cardiac Death | Circulation Search Hello Guest! Login to your account Email Password Keep me logged in Search March 2019 March 2019 March 2019 March 2019 March 2019 February 2019 February 2019 February 2019 February 2019 January 2019 January 2019 January 2019 January 2019 January 2019 This site uses cookies. By continuing to browse (...) this site you are agreeing to our use of cookies. Free Access article Share on Jump to Free Access article Wearable Cardioverter-Defibrillator Therapy for the Prevention of Sudden Cardiac Death A Science Advisory From the American Heart Association , MD, MHS, FAHA, Chair , MD, MHS, FAHA , MD, FAHA , MD, FAHA , and MD, FAHA MD, MAS, FAHAon behalf of the American Heart Association Electrocardiography and Arrhythmias Committee of the Council on Clinical Cardiology and Council on Cardiovascular and Stroke

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2016 American Heart Association

89. Variations in Cause-of-Death Determination for Sudden Unexpected Infant Deaths. (PubMed)

Variations in Cause-of-Death Determination for Sudden Unexpected Infant Deaths. To quantify and describe variation in cause-of-death certification of sudden unexpected infant deaths (SUIDs) among US medical examiners and coroners.From January to November 2014, we conducted a nationally representative survey of US medical examiners and coroners who certify infant deaths. Two-stage unequal probability sampling with replacement was used. Medical examiners and coroners were asked to classify SUIDs (...) based on hypothetical scenarios and to describe the evidence considered and investigative procedures used for cause-of-death determination. Frequencies and weighted percentages were calculated.Of the 801 surveys mailed, 60% were returned, and 377 were deemed eligible and complete. Medical examiners and coroners classification of infant deaths varied by scenario. For 3 scenarios portraying potential airway obstruction and negative autopsy findings, 61% to 69% classified the death as suffocation

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2017 Pediatrics

90. Examination of Cause-of-Death Data Quality among NYC Deaths due to Cancer, Pneumonia, or Diabetes from 2010 to 2014. (PubMed)

Examination of Cause-of-Death Data Quality among NYC Deaths due to Cancer, Pneumonia, or Diabetes from 2010 to 2014. The cause-of-death (COD) statement on the standard US death certificate is a valuable tool for public health practice, but its utility is impaired by reporting inaccuracies. To assess the quality of CODs reported in New York City, we developed and applied a quality measure to 3 leading CODs: cancer, pneumonia, and diabetes. The COD quality measure characterized 5 common issues (...) with COD completion: nonspecific conditions as the underlying COD (UCOD); UCOD discrepancies; the presence of only 1 informative cause on the entire certificate; competing causes listed together on 1 line; and clinically improbable sequences. COD statements with more than 1 quality issue were defined as statements of "limited" quality. Of 82,116 deaths with cancer, diabetes, or pneumonia assigned as the UCOD in New York City from 2010 to 2014, 66.8% of pneumonia certificates were classified as "limited

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2017 American Journal of Epidemiology

91. Ascertainment of Vital Status Among People With Criminal Justice Involvement Using Department of Corrections Records, the US National Death Index, and Social Security Master Death Files (PubMed)

, N.I.H., Extramural United States Am J Epidemiol 7910653 0002-9262 IM Criminal Law statistics & numerical data Criminals statistics & numerical data Databases, Factual Death Certificates Epidemiological Monitoring Female Humans Male Mortality Prisoners statistics & numerical data United States United States Social Security Administration statistics & numerical data 2016 07 05 2016 12 02 2017 4 8 6 0 2018 11 21 6 0 2017 4 8 6 0 ppublish 28387782 3109242 10.1093/aje/kww221 PMC5430939 J Am Med Inform (...) Ascertainment of Vital Status Among People With Criminal Justice Involvement Using Department of Corrections Records, the US National Death Index, and Social Security Master Death Files 28387782 2018 11 20 2018 11 20 1476-6256 185 10 2017 05 15 American journal of epidemiology Am. J. Epidemiol. Ascertainment of Vital Status Among People With Criminal Justice Involvement Using Department of Corrections Records, the US National Death Index, and Social Security Master Death Files. 982-985 10.1093

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2017 American Journal of Epidemiology

92. Using National Inpatient Death Rates as a Benchmark to Identify Hospitals with Inaccurate Cause of Death Reporting — Missouri, 2009–2012 (PubMed)

reported by hospitals with high inpatient death rates in St. Louis and Kansas City metro areas. Among the selected hospitals with high inpatient death rates, 45.8% of death certificates indicated an underlying cause of death that was inconsistent with CDC's Guidelines for Death Certificate completion. Selected hospitals with high inpatient death rates were more likely to overreport heart disease and renal disease, and underreport cancer as an underlying cause of death. Based on these findings (...) , the Missouri DHSS initiated a new web-based training module for death certificate completion based on the CDC guidelines in an effort to improve accuracy in cause of death reporting.

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2017 MMWR. Morbidity and mortality weekly report

93. Educational Attainment and Mortality in the United States: Effects of Degrees, Years of Schooling, and Certification (PubMed)

who have earned a high school diploma only, additional years of schooling (beyond 12) and vocational school certification (or similar accreditation) are both independently associated with reduced risks of death. Degrees appear to be most important for increasing longevity; the findings also suggest that any educational experience can be beneficial. Future research in health and mortality should consider including educational measures beyond a single variable for educational attainment. (...) Educational Attainment and Mortality in the United States: Effects of Degrees, Years of Schooling, and Certification Researchers have extensively documented a strong and consistent education gradient for mortality, with more highly educated individuals living longer than those with less education. This study contributes to our understanding of the education-mortality relationship by determining the effects of years of education and degree attainment on mortality, and by including nondegree

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2016 Population research and policy review

94. Neonatal Mortality of Planned Home Birth in the United States in Relation to Professional Certification of Birth Attendants (PubMed)

therefore was to undertake an analysis to determine whether the professional certification status of midwives or the home birth setting are more closely associated with the increased neonatal mortality of planned midwife-attended home births in the United States.This study is a secondary analysis of our prior study. The 2006-2009 period linked birth/infant deaths data set was analyzed to examine total neonatal deaths (deaths less than 28 days of life) in term singleton births (37+ weeks and newborn (...) Neonatal Mortality of Planned Home Birth in the United States in Relation to Professional Certification of Birth Attendants Over the last decade, planned home births in the United States (US) have increased, and have been associated with increased neonatal mortality and other morbidities. In a previous study we reported that neonatal mortality is increased in planned home births but we did not perform an analysis for the presence of professional certification status.The objective of this study

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2016 PloS one

95. Heart failure is not the immediate death sentence that the term implies, but we need to do a lot better

were also able to look at the reasons why people with heart failure die. When patients are diagnosed with a serious medical condition they, and often their clinician, assume that will be their cause of death. In our study, heart failure was listed on the death certificate of under half of people with the condition. From our previous work, we know heart failure rarely exists in isolation with two thirds of patients having at least three other comorbidities. Heart failure management, including end (...) Heart failure is not the immediate death sentence that the term implies, but we need to do a lot better Heart failure is not the immediate death sentence that the term implies, but we need to do a lot better - The BMJ ---> Heart failure is an unfortunate, and inaccurate, term with bleak connotations. After being told he had a diagnosis of heart failure, one of my patients thought his heart was going to stop imminently. I reassured him this wasn’t likely, but what evidence was there to support

2019 The BMJ Blog

96. Pneumonia-associated death in patients with dementia: A systematic review and meta-analysis. (PubMed)

the suitability of studies and potential bias and extracted the data. The primary outcome was frequency of pneumonia-associated death in patients with dementia. Stratified subgroup analysis was conducted among studies grouped according to type of mortality cause (immediate or underlying), information source of mortality cause (autopsy or death certificate), and study setting (clinic, hospital, or nursing home).We included 7 studies reporting the cause of death among patients with dementia and 12 studies (...) comparing the cause of death among patients with and without dementia. The frequency of pneumonia-associated death among 19 eligible studies was 29.69% (95% confidence interval [CI], 25.86-33.53). Those frequencies differed according to whether the source for information about cause of death was an autopsy confirmation (49.98%; 95% CI, 43.75-56.71) or death certificate (19.65%; 95% CI, 15.48-23.83) and according to whether the type of mortality cause was an indirect cause of death (13.96%; 95% CI, 9.42

2019 PLoS ONE

97. State Differences in the Reporting of Diabetes-Related Incorrect Cause-of-Death Causal Sequences on Death Certificates. (PubMed)

State Differences in the Reporting of Diabetes-Related Incorrect Cause-of-Death Causal Sequences on Death Certificates. To examine state differences in the reporting of diabetes-related incorrect cause-of-death (COD) causal sequences on death certificates in the U.S.We conducted a cross-sectional descriptive study to determine the prevalence of two types of incorrect COD causal sequences with data from the Multiple Cause Mortality File of the year 2004.Among deaths in which diabetes (...) was reported as the first diagnosis on line a, b, c, or d in Part I of the death certificate in the U.S., 21% had below diabetes placement error (ranged from 30% in Maryland to 7% in Hawaii) and 11% had above diabetes placement error (ranged from 18% in Kentucky to 5% in California). The net effects of the two types of error ranged from -0.7% in Nevada to 19.6% in the District of Columbia.Because the rates of incorrect reporting of diabetes-related COD causal sequence varied across states

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2012 Diabetes Care

98. Herpes Zoster-Related Deaths in the United States: Validity of Death Certificates and Mortality Rates 1979-2007. (PubMed)

Herpes Zoster-Related Deaths in the United States: Validity of Death Certificates and Mortality Rates 1979-2007. Herpes zoster (HZ) vaccine was recommended in the United States to reduce HZ-associated morbidity. Vaccination may reduce HZ-associated mortality, but no strategy exists to monitor mortality trends.We validated HZ coding on death certificates from California, using hospital records as the gold standard, and applied the results to national-level data to estimate HZ mortality.In (...) cause for 6 (16.2%). Nationally, in the 7 years preceding the HZ vaccination program, the average annual number of deaths in which HZ was reported as the underlying cause of death was 149; however, based on our validation study, we estimate the true number was 78 (range, 31-118).National death certificate data greatly overestimate deaths in which HZ is the underlying or contributing cause of death. The HZ vaccination program could prevent some HZ-related deaths, but the impact will be difficult

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2012 Clinical Infectious Diseases

99. Quantitative study ? other: Does certification of staff nurses improve patient outcomes?

-Gallagher D , Aiken LH , Sloane DM , et al . Nurse specialty certification, inpatient mortality, and failure to rescue. Implications for practice and research ■ The study adds to the small evidence base that having more nurses with baccalaureate education and certification is associated with improved patient outcomes (30-day mortality and failure to rescue (death after complications)). ■ More studies are needed to determine the best types of certification and actual practice changes associated (...) Quantitative study ? other: Does certification of staff nurses improve patient outcomes? Does certification of staff nurses improve patient outcomes? | Evidence-Based Nursing We use cookies to improve our service and to tailor our content and advertising to you. You can manage your cookie settings via your browser at any time. To learn more about how we use cookies, please see our . Log in using your username and password For personal accounts OR managers of institutional accounts Username

2012 Evidence-Based Nursing

100. Chronic Pain Among Suicide Decedents, 2003 to 2014: Findings From the National Violent Death Reporting System. (PubMed)

and to characterize suicide decedents with and without chronic pain.Retrospective analysis of National Violent Death Reporting System (NVDRS) data. The NVDRS links death certificate, coroner or medical examiner, and law enforcement data collected by investigators, who often interview informants who knew the decedent to gather information on precipitating circumstances surrounding the suicide. Information is abstracted by using standard coding guidance developed by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.18 (...) Chronic Pain Among Suicide Decedents, 2003 to 2014: Findings From the National Violent Death Reporting System. More than 25 million adults in the United States have chronic pain. Chronic pain has been associated with suicidality, but previous studies primarily examined nonfatal suicidal behaviors rather than suicide deaths associated with chronic pain or the characteristics of such deaths.To estimate the prevalence of chronic pain among suicide decedents in a large multistate sample

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2018 Annals of Internal Medicine

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