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FACTS & FIGURES 2007 PDF
EXHIBIT 5.7 Growth in Body System Conditions: All Payers PDF
Exhibits 5.7 through 5.11 explore some of the main reasons for rapid growth in inpatient hospitalizations for each payer group between 1997 and 2007. Exhibit 5.7 examines change in discharges by body system for all payers. Exhibits 5.8-5.11 present discharges by payer within body systems for selected conditions that experienced important changes.
Growth in discharges by principal CCS body system for all payers, 1997 through 2007. Bar chart. Cumulative percent growth. Skin: 63%; blood: 43%; musculoskeletal: 40%; infectious and parasitic: 30%; endocrine: 28%; nervous: 27%; perinatal (newborns): 21%; digestive: 20%; genitourinary: 17%; pregnancy and childbirth: 17%; injury and poisoning: 15%; symptoms: 13%; mental: 13%; respiratory: 2%; circulatory: 0%; congenital: -1%; neoplasms: -2%.
Note: For respiratory, circulatory, congenital, and neoplasms, 2007 discharges are not statistically different from 1997 discharges at p is less than 0.05.
From 1997 to 2007, the number of discharges increased by 14 percent. By body system, however, the growth in major reasons for hospitalization ranged from no growth to an increase of 63 percent.
From 1997 to 2007, hospitalizations by body systems exhibited different growths by payer.
Hospitalizations for some body system conditions increased rapidly across all payers.
|Internet Citation: Facts and Figures 2007. Healthcare Cost and Utilization Project (HCUP). September 2009. Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality, Rockville, MD. www.hcup-us.ahrq.gov/reports/factsandfigures/2007/exhibit5_7.jsp.|
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