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No. 113. HOSPITAL FACILITIES-TOTAL, 1950 to 1971, AND STATES AND PUERTO RICO,
[Prior to 1960, excludes Alaska and Hawaii. For definition of short-term, see headnote, table 109. See also Historical Statistics, Colonial Times to 1957, series B 195-198 and B 249-252]
1 Non-Federal hospitals. 2 Average inpatients receiving treatment each day; excludes newborn. Includes full-time equivalents of part-time personnel; except for 1950, excludes residents, interns, and students. Source: American Hospital Association, Chicago, Ill., Hospitals, Guide Issue, annual. (Copyright.)
No. 114. NURSING AND RELATED CARE HOMES, 1963 TO 1971, AND EXTENDED CARE FACILITIES, 1968 To 1972, BY STATES
[Count of nursing and related care homes based on periodic surveys; extended care facilities as of July 31]
1 Places providing some form of nursing, personal, or domiciliary care; standards vary widely among States. For detailed definitions, see source.
Covers facilities participating in Health Insurance for the Aged Program, which have transfer agreements with one or more participating hospitals and are primarily engaged in providing skilled nursing care and related services or services for the rehabilitation of injured, disabled, or sick persons.
Skilled nursing beds only. Rates based on persons enrolled in hospital insurance program, as of Jan. 1, 1972. 1972 data.
Source: U.S. National Center for Health Statistics, Health Resources Statistics, annual, and U.S. Social Security Administration, Health Insurance Statistics.
No. 115. HOSPITAL USE: 1940 To 1971
[Prior to 1960, excludes Alaska and Hawaii. Annual rates based on Bureau of the Census estimated resident population as of July 1]
TYPE OF HOSPITAL
General and special (exc. mental and tuberculosis):
Total days in hospital, per 1,000 population...
days.. 13. 7
2.0 2.2 2.3 2.9
Tuberculosis (excludes short-term):
Total days in hospital, per 1,000 population.
Source: 1940-1965, U.S. National Center for Health Statistics, Health, Education, and Welfare Trends, annual supplement to Health, Education, and Welfare Indicators. (Based on data prepared by American Medical Association and American Hospital Association.) Beginning 1968, American Hospital Association, Chicago, Ill., unpublished data.
No. 116. HOSPITAL EXPENSE PER PATIENT DAY: 1950 TO 1971
[Prior to 1960, excludes Alaska and Hawaii. For definitions, see headnote, table 109]
1 Includes full-time equivalents of part-time personnel; except for 1950, excludes residents, interns, and students. Source: American Hospital Association, Chicago, Ill., Hospitals, Guide Issue. (Copyright.)
No. 117. PUBLIC INSTITUTIONS FOR THE MENTALLY RETARDED: 1950 TO 1971 [Preliminary data as submitted by many State agencies; therefore, in many instances figures reflect estimates rather than a substantiated figure. For example, resident patients at the end of a year do not equal the number at the beginning of a succeeding year. Includes estimates for underreporting wherever possible]
1 Based on Bureau of the Census estimated resident population as of July 1. Excess of patients released alive from hospital over those returning to hospital.
3 Reporting facilities only.
* Includes salaries and wages, purchased provisions, fuel, light, water, etc.
Source: U.S. Social and Rehabilitation Service, Residents in Public Institutions for the Mentally Retarded, annual.
No. 118. PATIENTS IN MENTAL CARE FACILITIES, 1969, 1970, and 1972, HOSPITALS WITH PSYCHIATRIC SERVICE, 1969, AND INSTITUTIONS FOR MENTALLY RETARDED, 1971, BY STATES
1 Includes returns from extended leave as well as admissions and readmissions.
Source: U.S. Social and Rehabilitation Service, Residents in Public Institutions for the Mentally Retarded, annual. 3 Excess of patients released alive from hospital (direct discharges plus leave placements) over those returning to hospitals. Excludes 68 VA clinics. No institutions for mentally retarded; patients requiring hospitalization receive care at State mental hospital.
Source: Except as noted, U.S. National Institute of Mental Health, Psychiatric Services in General Hospitals, 196970, series A, No. 11, and Professional Patient Movement and Administrative Data, State and County Mental Hospitals, In-patient Services, July 1, 1971 to June 30, 1972, Statistical note 77.
No. 119. MENTALLY ILL-PATIENT CARE EPISODES, BY TYPE OF FACILITY: 1955 TO 1971
[Estimated. Includes resident patients at beginning of year or those on active rolls of outpatient clinics, plus those admitted during year. Number of patients at beginning of the year is an unduplicated count, equal to number of individual patients in this status. Number of admissions contains some duplication]
Excludes federally funded community mental health centers, shown separately.
2 With psychiatric service. 3 Includes neuropsychiatric and general medical and surgical hospitals.
4 Federally funded centers only. Includes inpatient, outpatient, and day services. 5 Excludes community mental health centers day services. • Includes residential treatment centers for children.
Source: U.S. National Institute of Mental Health, Statistical Note 23, April 1970; Statistical Note 58, January 1972; and unpublished data.
No. 120. DAYS OF DISABILITY, BY TYPE AND SEX OF PATIENT: 1960 TO 1971 [In millions, except as indicated. 1960 and 1965, for years ending June 30; thereafter, calendar years. Data refer to civilian noninstitutional population. Based on sample and subject to sampling variability; see source]
1 A day when a person cut down on his usual activities for the whole day because of illness or injury. Includes bed-disability, work-loss, and school-loss days.
2 A day when a person was kept in bed either all or most of the day because of illness or injury. Includes those work-loss and school-loss days actually spent in bed.
3 A day when a person lost the entire work day because of illness or injury. Computed for persons 17 years of age and over in the currently employed population, defined as those who were working or had a job or business from which they were not on layoff during the 2-week period preceding the week of interview.
Child's loss of entire school day because of illness or injury. Computed for children 6-16 years of age.
Source: U.S. National Center for Health Statistics, Health Statistics from the U.S. National Health Survey; Vital and Health Statistics, series 10- Nos. 72 and 79.