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Disabled Population-Vocational Rehabilitation
No. 483. CHARACTERISTICS OF ADULT DISABLED POPULATION: SPRING 1966 AND FALL 1967
[In thousands, except percent. Covers persons 18 to 64 years old]
X Not applicable. 1 Data obtained from special tabulations of the February-March Current Population Survey, U.S. Bureau of the Census, and from Special Labor Force Report, No. 76, U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. Defined as unable to work altogether or unable to work regularly. a Defined as able to work regularly, but unable to do same work as before onset of disability, or unable to work full time. 4 Defined as able to work full time, regularly, and at same work, but with limitations in kind or amount of work performed.
Defined as residing in long-term medical care institutions or schools or homes for physically handicapped. Source: U.S. Social Security Administration, 1966 Social Security Survey of the Disabled and 1967 Social Security Survey of Institutionalized Adults.
No. 484. VOCATIONAL REHABILITATION-SUMMARY: 1950 TO 1971 (For years ending June 30. Vocational rehabilitation of the disabled is defined as the restoration, preservation, or development of the ability to function in productive activity. The rehabilitation services provided by State agencies with matching State and Federal funds include medical restoration, training, guidance, and placement services]
1 Persons rehabilitated and gainfully employed.
? Includes vending stand personnel. * Includes unpaid family workers.
Source U.S. Social and Rehabilitation Service, Characteristics of Clients Rehabilitated, Caseload Statistics of State Vocational Rehabilitation Agencies in Fiscal Years, and State Vocational Rehabilitation Agency Program Data in Fiscal Years, annual.
No. 485. VOCATIONAL REHABILITATION-CASES AND EXPENDITURES, 1960 to 1972, AND BY STATES AND OTHER AREAS, 1972
1 Total Federal and State expenditures for basic support under Section 2 of the Vocational Rehabilitation Act. Excludes Federal grants of $30,500,000 for the Federal Disability Insurance Trust Fund and $41,837,000 for Expansion Projects.
* Includes 481,812 referrals certified for rehabilitation services, 455,196 referrals not accepted, 14,868 extended evaluation cases certified for services, and 11,156 extended evaluation cases not accepted.
3 Includes estimate for the N.J. general agency not shown separately. N.J. agency for the blind only. Source: U.S. Social and Rehabilitation Service, Caseload Statistics of State Vocational Rehabilitation Agencies in Fiscal Years and State Vocational Rehabilitation Agency Program Data in Fiscal Years, annual.
No. 486. PERSONAL HEALTH CARE EXPENDITURES, BY AGE GROUPS AND SELECTED PUBLIC PROGRAMS: 1967 AND 1972
[In millions of dollars, except as indicated. Estimates for years ending June 30]
X Not applicable. 1 Based on U.S. Bureau of the Census data as of January 1 for total U.S. population including Armed Forces and Federal civilian employees abroad and the civilian population of outlying areas. 2 Includes military dependents. 3 Includes temporary disability insurance, maternal and child health services, school health, medical vocational rehabilitation, and Office of Economic Opportunity. Source: U.S. Social Security Administration, Social Security Bulletin, May 1
Health Insurance for the Aged
No. 487. HEALTH INSURANCE FOR THE AGED UNDER SOCIAL SECURITY: 1969 TO 1972 [Covers only claims approved and recorded in the Social Security Administration central records before Jan. 4, 1973]
I Data are incomplete because of lags in claims processing. 2 Amounts paid to providers for covered services; excludes deductibles, coinsurance amounts, and noncovered services as specified by law. * Includes bills for which type of service is unknown. Source: U.S. Social Security Administration, Social Security Bulletin, May 1973.
No. 488. HEALTH INSURANCE FOR THE AGED UNDER SOCIAL SECURITY-ENROLLMENT AND PAYMENTS, 1968 TO 1972, AND BY STATES AND OTHER AREAS, 1972 [Enrollment in thousands; payments in millions of dollars. Enrollment as of January 1; payments for fiscal year ending June 30. Payments reflect locations of hospitals and physicians]
Z Less than $500,000. I Mailing address of beneficiary.
Estimated from payments made by intermediaries and carriers, some of whom serve more than one State. Includes enrollees with residence unknown.
Source: U.S. Social Security Administration, Health Insurance Statistics.
No. 489. HEALTH INSURANCE FOR THE AGED UNDER SOCIAL SECURITY-HOSPITAL INSURANCE: 1966 To 1971
1 Per 1,000 enrollees; based on enrollment as of July 1.
No. 490. HEALTH INSURANCE FOR THE AGED UNDER SOCIAL SECURITY-MEDICAL INSURANCE ENROLLEES AND CHARGES FOR COVERED SERVICES: 1968 to 1971 [Enrollees in thousands; charges in millions of dollars, except as indicated. Covers supplementary medical insurance under the old-age, survivors, disability, and health insurance program; see text, p. 283]
X Not applicable.
1 Includes persons aging into the program and deaths and terminations during period.
? Includes persons using services for which a bill is not expected.
Based on enrollees using covered services, excluding persons for whom a bill is not expected.
No. 491. PROTECTION AGAINST INCOME LOSS FROM SHORT-TERM SICKNESS: 1950 TO
[In millions of dollars, except percent. "Short-term sickness" refers to short-term or temporary nonwork-connected disability (lasting not more than 6 months) and the first 6 months of long-term disability]
1 Total benefits provided by individual insurance, group benefits to workers in private employment, and sick leave for Government employees. 2 Group accident and sickness insurance and self-insurance privately written either on a voluntary basis or in compliance with State temporary disability insurance laws in California, New Jersey, and New York. Includes a small but undetermined amount of group disability insurance benefits paid to Government workers and to self-employed persons through farm, trade, or professional associations.
Includes State-operated plans in Rhode Island, California, and New Jersey; State Insurance Fund and special fund for disabled unemployed in New York; and provisions of the Railroad Unemployment Insurance Act.
Source: U.S. Social Security Administration, Social Security Bulletin, January 1973.
No. 492. UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE-ALL PROGRAMS AND FEDERAL PROGRAMS, SUMMARY, 1950 TO 1972, AND STATES AND OTHER AREAS, 1972 [Includes State programs for all years shown, UCFE program effective Jan. 1955, and UCX program Oct. 1958]
X Not applicable. Z Less than 500.
1 Includes State programs shown in table 493. Represents unduplicated counts. 1960 and earlier years, includes temporary unemployment programs; 1955 and 1960, includes UCV (Korea Veterans) program which terminated Jan. 31, 1960. 2 Includes payments under State (not Federal) temporary extended unemployment insurance provisions. * Prior to 1960, includes employees filing for unemployment compensation to supplement benefits under other programs; beginning 1960, excludes first payments filed jointly with State unemployment insurance programs. 1971 data; latest available by States. Includes employment and wages not distributed by States. Source: U.S. Manpower Administration, Unemployment Insurance Statistics, and unpublished data.