Explore the 50+ measures included in the Annual Report.
Explore COVID-19 vaccination rates, health outcomes and risk factors.
Pregnancy and birth affect the health of women, as well as infants and entire families. Healthy pregnancies and healthy birth experiences can improve health across generations.
For many, reproductive and sexual health services are an entry point to the health care system. Treatment, screening and prevention of infectious diseases and cancer, and adequate care for women and infants, are important aspects of this area of health.
Good mental health is crucial to achieving and maintaining overall health and well-being. Poor mental health is a leading cause of disability in the United States and affects our ability to contribute to our communities and society.
Many deaths may be preventable through lifestyle changes. Social and economic factors, as well as access to affordable, timely and appropriate health care, also contribute to deaths.
Social, economic and environmental factors affect health directly in numerous ways, as well as our ability to make healthy choices and afford a healthy place to live and good medical care.
Smoking, alcohol consumption and drug deaths are preventable health hazards and a major source of mortality every year. See how these and related behaviors vary.
Good nutrition and physical activity are some of the most important factors in living a long and healthy life, and may combat obesity. Obesity is a major contributor to chronic diseases and to many of the leading causes of death.
Access to timely, affordable, high-quality health care can help prevent and treat health issues sooner through immunizations, screening and other preventive services. However, barriers to accessing care may exist.
Chronic diseases may require continued medical attention, and may limit activities or quality of life. Chronic diseases are the leading drivers of medical costs in the United States.
Disparities based on gender, race, rurality and education have profound impacts on health. These disparities are not based on biological differences but are often the result of systemic factors, differential access to resources and societal norms.
Explore the 50+ measures in the Senior Report.
Explore the 60+ measures in the Health of Women and Children's Report.
Education has a profound impact on health. Higher educational attainment is linked to better jobs, higher incomes, better knowledge of health and fewer chronic health conditions. Examine measures by education level.
Differences in health among racial/ethnic groups exist. Many of these differences are the result of racism, which has driven social, economic, environmental and structural inequities for generations. Explore measures by race/ethnicity.
Profound differences in the determinants and outcomes of health exist among races and ethnicities. These measures explore the ratio between the most adversely affected racial/ethnic group and non-Hispanic whites.
Differences in health among men and women are well documented. Such differences are not strictly biological, but develop through gendered experiences over time and are influenced by access to resources and societal norms. Explore measures by gender.
Health varies with the percent of the population that live in rural counties. Explore several of our health measures that correlate with rurality.
Compare related health measures together in one place using our library of health topics. Each health topic can be examined with multiple displays.
Choose your state using the selector above to highlight state values (certain displays will allow you to compare multiple states). Find definition and source details for each measure using the Information button. Remove measures from the display using the Hide button and return measures to the display using the Restore button at the top right.