Data Platform

AIDS Diagnoses Rate

Per 100,000 people | City: Kansas City, MO | Race/Ethnicity: All | Sexes: Both, Female, Male | Years: 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016

Year Sex Race Value
2010 Both All 14.1
2010 Female All 8.0
2010 Male All 20.6
2011 Both All 16.3
2011 Female All 5.5
2011 Male All 27.8
2012 Both All 17.4
2012 Female All 5.5
2012 Male All 30.0
2013 Both All 15.0
2013 Female All 3.8
2013 Male All 26.9
2014 Both All 13.0
2014 Female All 3.8
2014 Male All 22.9
2015 Both All 8.3
2015 Female All 2.1
2015 Male All 14.8
2016 Both All 9.6
2016 Female All 4.2
2016 Male All 15.2

Notes for this city

Opioid-Related Unintentional Drug Overdose Mortality Rate: This indicator is not exclusive of other drugs that may be included in multiple cause of death fields, such as heroin (T40.1), cocaine (T40.5), benzodiazepines (T42.4), psychostimulants with abuse potential (T43.6), other and unspecified narcotics (T40.6), or drugs not elsewhere classified (T50.9). Morphine and heroin are metabolized similarly. This may result in the over-reporting of drug poisonings associated with the effects of opioid analgesics.

Percent of Children Tested With Elevated Lead Levels: Note that there are not appropriate national data to use as a baseline for the percent of children tested with elevated blood lead level indicator. The city level data compiled here are in part based on number of children tested in a given jurisdiction. While the data are compiled with the same methodology, the percentages largely depend on who is being tested. Thus, city-to-city comparisons for this indicator should be made with caution due to differences in testing practices and policies that can affect elevated blood lead levels.

Records marked with a * value in the data table indicate that the data are suppressed due to small counts, inadequate sample size, or unreliable parameter estimates such as relative standard error or confidence intervals. The reasons cities have suppressed data vary by indicator.

Project by NACCHO + supported by the De Beaumont Foundation and the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation