Visit coronavirus.gov for the latest Coronavirus Disease (COVID-19) updates.

You are here

Disparities Data Details MICH-7.2 by Marital Status for 2007

Disparities Details by Marital Status for 2007
MICH-7.2 : Cesarean births among low-risk women with a prior cesarean birth (percent)
This chart compares rates by population.

2020 Baseline (year): 90.8 (2007)
2020 Target: 81.7
Desired Direction: ↓ Decrease Desired
2007
Data Source: National Vital Statistics System-Natality (NVSS-N), 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 Marital Status for MICH-7.2

MICH-7.2 Reduce cesarean births among low-risk women giving birth with a prior cesarean birth

Cesarean births among low-risk women with a prior cesarean birth (percent)

2020 Baseline (year): 90.8 (2007)
2020 Target: 81.7
Desired Direction: ↓ Decrease Desired
Spotlight on Disparities:
Marital Status 2007 1 Disparity
Married 90.6
CI 90.4/90.7
SE 0.074
÷ 1.000
Best rate
Unmarried 91.3
CI 91.1/91.5
SE 0.107
÷ 1.008
CI
1.000/ 1.010

1 Based on 22 states.

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 Marital Status — 2007
  • The better group rate for this objective, 90.6%, was attained by mothers who were married.
  • The worse group rate for this objective, 91.3%, was attained by mothers who were unmarried.
  • The absolute difference (or range) between the best and worst group rates was 0.7 percentage points.
  • The worst group rate was <1.100 times the best group rate.
Detailed measures of health disparities by Marital Status — 2007

Mothers who were married achieved the better group rate for this objective, 90.6%.

The rate among mothers who were unmarried was <1.1 times the better group rate.

FootnotesShow Footnotes