New York State Community Health Indicator Reports - About Cirrhosis and Diabetes Indicators

Contact the Public Health Information Group, at (518) 474-2543 for information about the indicators produced for this report.

Health Indicator Description and Definition Data Source and Program Contact Information
Crude and age-adjusted cirrhosis mortality rate per 100,000 population ** The number of deaths due to Cirrhosis per 100,000 population. The codes used for the Cirrhosis mortality are ICD-10 codes: K70, K73-K74. Vital Statistics Unit a
Bureau of Outcomes Research,
Office of Quality and Patient Safety

Contact: bio-info@health.ny.gov
Phone: (518) 486-9012
Crude and age-adjusted cirrhosis hospitalization rate per 10,000 ** The number of hospitalizations due to Cirrhosis per 10,000 population. The ICD9 code for Cirrhosis is: 571. Statewide Planning and Research Cooperative System (SPARCS) b
Bureau of Health Informatics,
Office of Quality and Patient Safety

Contact: SPARCS@health.ny.gov
Phone: (518) 473-8144
Crude and age-adjusted diabetes mortality rate per 100,000 population ** The number of deaths due to diabetes per 100,000 population. The ICD-10 codes used for diabetes are: E10-E14. Vital Statistics Unit a
Bureau of Outcomes Research,
Office of Quality and Patient Safety

Contact: bio-info@health.ny.gov
Phone: (518) 486-9012
Crude and age-adjusted diabetes hospitalization rate per 10,000 (primary diagnosis) ** The number of hospitalizations due to diabetes per 10,000 population. The ICD 9 code used for diabetes is: 250. Only hospitalizations with diabetes as the primary diagnosis are included. Statewide Planning and Research Cooperative System (SPARCS) b
Bureau of Health Informatics,
Office of Quality and Patient Safety

Contact: SPARCS@health.ny.gov
Phone: (518) 473-8144
Crude and age-adjusted diabetes hospitalization rate per 10,000 (any diagnosis) ** The number of hospitalizations due to diabetes per 10,000 population. The ICD 9 code used for diabetes is: 250. This indicator includes hospitalizations with diabetes as the primary and/or other diagnosis. Vital Statistics Unit a
Bureau of Outcomes Research,
Office of Quality and Patient Safety

Contact: bio-info@health.ny.gov
Phone: (518) 486-9012
Diabetes short-term hospitalization rate per 10,000, aged 6-17 and 18 years and older The number of hospitalizations with a primary diagnosis ICD 9CM code of 250.1-250.3 per 10,000 population for the age group of interest. This is a Prevention Quality Indicator (PQI) (condition for which good outpatient care can potentially prevent the need for hospitalization or for which early intervention can prevent complications or more severe disease) Vital Statistics Unit a
Bureau of Outcomes Research,
Office of Quality and Patient Safety

Contact: bio-info@health.ny.gov
Phone: (518) 486-9012
Chronic kidney disease hospitalization rate and emergency department visit rate, crude and adjusted ** The number of hospitalizations or emergency department visits due to Chronic kidney diseases (using any diagnoses) per 10,000 population. The ICD-9 code used for Chronic kidney diseases is 585. Statewide Planning and Research Cooperative System (SPARCS) b
Bureau of Health Informatics,
Office of Quality and Patient Safety

Contact: SPARCS@health.ny.gov
Phone: (518) 473-8144
Age-adjusted percentage of adults with physician diagnosed diabetes ** The percentage of adults who reported they were told by a health professional that they have diabetes. NYS Expanded Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System c d

BRFSS Coordinator at (518) 473-0673

Data Notes:

a Vital Records (Vital Statistics):
Vital Event Registration:
New York State consists of two registration areas, New York City and New York State Exclusive of New York City (also referred as Rest of State). New York City (NYC) includes the five counties of Bronx, Kings (Brooklyn), New York (Manhattan), Queens and Richmond (Staten Island); the remaining 57 counties comprise New York State Exclusive of New York City. The Bureau of Vital Records, New York State Department of Health, processes data from live birth, death, fetal death and marriage certificates recorded in New York State Exclusive of New York City. Through a cooperative agreement, the New York State Department of Health receives data on live births, deaths, and fetal deaths recorded in New York City from the New York City Department of Health and on live births and deaths recorded outside of New York State to residents of New York State from other states and Canada.
b Statewide Planning and Research Cooperative System (SPARCS):
Information about hospitalizations is collected through the hospital inpatient discharge data system. Each hospitalization receives an ICD-9 code at discharge that indicates the primary reason for the hospitalization. There are also up to 14 other diagnosis codes recorded to further describe the hospitalization. Statistics presented in these tables are based on the primary diagnosis unless otherwise noted. This data system does not include information about events that did not result in a hospitalization, such as cases that were only treated in a hospital emergency room. Numbers and rates are based on the number of hospitalizations that occurred and not the number of individuals who were hospitalized.
c Expanded BRFSS:
The Expanded BRFSS is a NYS county (regional) non-institutional adult telephone-based surveillance survey that collects self-reported health conditions and behaviors related to early mortality and morbidity. This system is based on the annual collaborative state based surveillance project administered and supported by the National Center for Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion (CDC), Division of Population Health, Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System (BRFSS). Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System (BRFSS)
d New York City Community Health Survey (CHS):
The New York City Community Health Survey (CHS) is a NYC Burough adult telephone survey conducted by the New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene that is also based on the CDC BRFSS surveillance survey system design.

** The standard population used for age adjustment was the 2000 U.S. population.