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Disparities Data Details MICH-23 by Country of Birth for 2009

Disparities Details by Country of Birth for 2009
MICH-23 : Breastfed newborns receiving formula supplementation in the first 2 days of life (percent)
This chart compares rates by population.

2020 Baseline (year): 23.3 (2009)
2020 Target: 14.2
Desired Direction: ↓ Decrease Desired
Data Source: National Immunization Survey (NIS), CDC/NCIRD and CDC/NCHS
Error Bar (I) represents the 95% confidence interval.
Additional footnotes may apply to these data. Please refer to footnotes below the data table for further information.
See also Disparities Overview by Country of Birth for MICH-23

MICH-23 Reduce the proportion of breastfed newborns who receive formula supplementation within the first 2 days of life

Breastfed newborns receiving formula supplementation in the first 2 days of life (percent)

2020 Baseline (year): 23.3 (2009)
2020 Target: 14.2
Desired Direction: ↓ Decrease Desired
Country of Birth 2009 1 Disparity
Outside US 16.4
CI 9.7/26.3
SE 4.184
÷ 1.000
Best rate
US 23.4
CI 22.2/24.5
SE 0.588
÷ 1.424
CI
1.000/ 2.170

1 Baseline has been revised. See Data Details for more information.

Data are subject to revision and may have changed since a previous release.

Unless noted otherwise, any age-adjusted data are adjusted using the year 2000 standard population.

Data are not available or not collected for populations not shown.

CI: 95% confidence interval.

Summary measures of health disparities by Country of Birth — 2009
  • The better group rate for this objective, 16.4%, was attained by persons who were born outside the US.
  • The worse group rate for this objective, 23.4%, was attained by persons who were born in the US.
  • The absolute difference (or range) between the best and worst group rates was 7.0 percentage points.
  • The worst group rate was 1.424 times the best group rate.
Detailed measures of health disparities by Country of Birth — 2009

Mothers born outside the US achieved the better group rate for this objective, 16.4%.

The rate among mothers born in the US was 1.424 times the better group rate.

FootnotesShow Footnotes