Changeset 24509 in main


Ignore:
Timestamp:
01/21/22 08:58:59 (11 months ago)
Author:
Paul Leo
Message:

Hawaii IBIS V3, Updating content as per HI

Location:
adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content
Files:
43 edited
2 moved

Legend:

Unmodified
Added
Removed
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/resource/BRFSSDataReleases.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    1616        </ibis:doc>
    1717
    18         <TITLE>HI-IBIS BRFSS Data Release Notes</TITLE>
     18        <TITLE>BRFSS Data Release Notes</TITLE>
    1919
    2020        <CONTENT>
     
    2525                <br/>
    2626                The default report has been changed to the statewide estimate for the most recent three years of data.
    27                 This change was implemented to better align with our other reporting systems within IBIS. Users can
     27                This change was implemented to better align with our other data sources. Users can
    2828                still view all years of data and data by county by clicking on the Modify Query Definition,
    2929                selecting all available years (Step 2: TIME PERIOD), setting the geography to county (Step 3: GEOGRAPHIC
     
    167167                <br/>
    168168                The underlying SAS code was modified to more accurately generate the asymmetric confidence intervals
    169                 that occur when point prevalences approach 0 and 1.  This code change will impact all BRFSS HI-IBIS
    170                 reports. As a result, there may be slight differences in confidence intervals and relative standard
     169                that occur when point prevalences approach 0 and 1.  This code change will impact all BRFSS reports.
     170                As a result, there may be slight differences in confidence intervals and relative standard
    171171                errors, and hence, reportability, from previous years. Please check your query results carefully
    172172                and re-run reports as necessary. HI-IBIS runs on SAS version 9.4 (SAS Institute Inc: Cary, NC).
     
    182182                        </ul>
    183183                <br/>
    184                 This question is used to create the Race/ Ethnicity classifications. In IBIS, the most granular level is the program race/ethnicity (PRG)
     184                This question is used to create the Race/ Ethnicity classifications. In HHDW, the most granular level is the program race/ethnicity (PRG)
    185185                which rolls up into the DOH standard race/ethnicity (DOH), which rolls up into Census race reporting categories (Census). The table below illustrates
    186186                how the data is aggregated.
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/resource/BirthDataReleases.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    1616        </ibis:doc>
    1717
    18         <TITLE>HI-IBIS Birth Data Release Notes</TITLE>
     18        <TITLE>Birth Data Release Notes</TITLE>
    1919
    2020        <CONTENT>
     
    3232                tracts were used in defining these areas due to their availability in census and vital statistic data.
    3333                <br/><br/>
    34                 Here is a link to a document containing the HI-IBIS Census Tract to Primary Care Service Area Crosswalk:
     34                Here is a link to a document containing the Census Tract to Primary Care Service Area Crosswalk:
    3535                <ibis:SelectionsList>
    3636                        <SELECTIONS>
    3737                                <SELECTION>
    38                                         <TITLE>HI-IBIS Census Tract to Primary Care Service Area Crosswalk</TITLE>
     38                                        <TITLE>HHDW Census Tract to Primary Care Service Area Crosswalk</TITLE>
    3939                                        <DESCRIPTION>Excel file describing CT to PCSA crosswalk.</DESCRIPTION>
    40                                         <LOCAL_URL>view/docs/Query/PCSA_CT Crosswalk.pdf</LOCAL_URL>
     40                                        <LOCAL_URL>contentfile/docs/Query/PCSA_CT_Crosswalk.pdf</LOCAL_URL>
    4141                                </SELECTION>
    4242                        </SELECTIONS>
     
    117117                        </ul>
    118118                <br/>
    119                 In IBIS, the most granular level is the program race/ethnicity (PRG) which rolls up into the DOH standard
     119                In HHDW, the most granular level is the program race/ethnicity (PRG) which rolls up into the DOH standard
    120120                race/ethnicity (DOH), which rolls up into Census race reporting categories (Census). The table below illustrates
    121121                how the data is aggregated.
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/resource/DeathDataReleases.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    1616        </ibis:doc>
    1717
    18         <TITLE>HI-IBIS Death Data Release Notes</TITLE>
     18        <TITLE>Death Data Release Notes</TITLE>
    1919
    2020        <CONTENT>
     
    2424                <h2>2019 Death</h2>
    2525                <br/>
    26                 <h3>New Primary Care Service Area Dimension</h3> We have added a new geographic dimension to the Birth Module
     26                <h3>New Primary Care Service Area Dimension</h3> We have added a new geographic dimension to the Death Module
    2727                to cover primary care service areas. Primary care service areas were created to describe the delivery of
    2828                primary health services in the State of Hawai'i through participation of multiple stakeholders in the early
     
    3232                tracts were used in defining these areas due to their availability in census and vital statistic data.
    3333                <br/><br/>
    34                 Here is a link to a document containing the HI-IBIS Census Tract to Primary Care Service Area Crosswalk:
     34                Here is a link to a document containing the Census Tract to Primary Care Service Area Crosswalk:
    3535                <ibis:SelectionsList>
    3636                        <SELECTIONS>
    3737                                <SELECTION>
    38                                         <TITLE>HI-IBIS Census Tract to Primary Care Service Area Crosswalk</TITLE>
     38                                        <TITLE>HHDW Census Tract to Primary Care Service Area Crosswalk</TITLE>
    3939                                        <DESCRIPTION>Excel file describing CT to PCSA crosswalk.</DESCRIPTION>
    40                                         <LOCAL_URL>view/docs/Query/PCSA_CT Crosswalk.pdf</LOCAL_URL>
     40                                        <LOCAL_URL>contentfile/docs/Query/PCSA_CT_Crosswalk.pdf</LOCAL_URL>
    4141                                </SELECTION>
    4242                        </SELECTIONS>
     
    4848                <h3>Population Estimates for Population-based Rates</h3>
    4949                Annual population estimates are extracted each year from the U.S. Census, Population Division, Annual County Resident
    50                 Population Estimates. These estimates change each year and provide the denominator for the crude birth rates, fertility
    51                 rates and teen birth rates, by age, sex and census race, for the years 2000-2019.
     50                Population Estimates. These estimates change each year and provide the denominator for the crude death rates, by age,
     51                sex and census race, for the years 2000-2019.
    5252                <br/><br/>
    5353                However, population estimates for Hawai'i-specific race/ethnicities (DOH Race/Ethnicity) are not reportable for
     
    5757                DOH Race/Ethnicity for the years 2010-2019.
    5858                <br/><br/>             
    59                 Because HHDW uses two different population estimate files, birth rates may vary slightly depending on which category
    60                 you select your birth rate indicator from - Rates by Census Race vs Rates by DOH Race/Ethnicity. Census Race and DOH
    61                 Race/Ethnicity rates should not be compared directly.
     59                Because HHDW uses two different population estimate files, death rates may vary slightly depending on which category
     60                you select your death rate indicator from - Population Rates with Census Race vs Population Rates by DOH Race/Ethnicity ONLY.
     61                Census Race and DOH Race/Ethnicity rates should not be compared directly.
    6262                <br/><br/>             
    6363                <h3>Residence</h3>
     
    7676                <br/><br/>
    7777                Additional information on national standards for the collection and analysis of mortality
    78                 statistics from the NCHS, National Vital Statistics System can be accessed
    79                 <a href="https://www.cdc.gov/nchs/nvss/deaths.htm">here.</a>
     78                statistics from the NCHS, National Vital Statistics System can be accessed<a href="https://www.cdc.gov/nchs/nvss/deaths.htm">here.</a>
    8079                <br/><br/>
    8180               
     
    9089                <br/>
    9190                If you are interested in underlying and contributing causes of death, please contact us or visit
    92                 CDC WONDER to access the <a href="https://wonder.cdc.gov/mcd.html">Multiple Cause of Death data file</a>.
     91                CDC WONDER to access the<a href="https://wonder.cdc.gov/mcd.html">Multiple Cause of Death data file.</a>
    9392                <br/><br/>
    9493                Beginning with data for 2006, the valid ICD-10 codes used to classify causes of death changed. Effective with
    9594                the 2006 data year, 18 codes were introduced as valid causes of death, and 4 codes were discontinued. Effective
    96                 with the 2007 data year, 4 codes were introduced as valid causes of death, and 2 codes were discontinued. See
    97                 <a href="https://wonder.cdc.gov/wonder/help/ucd.html#ICD-10%20Changes">ICD-10 Changes</a> for more information.
     95                with the 2007 data year, 4 codes were introduced as valid causes of death, and 2 codes were discontinued.
     96                See<a href="https://wonder.cdc.gov/wonder/help/ucd.html#ICD-10%20Changes">ICD-10 Changes</a>for more information.
    9897                <br/><br/>
    9998               
    10099                <h3>Race/Ethnicity Data</h3>
    101                 The Death certificate allows for up to 4 race/ethnicities to be captured for the decedent. The DOH Office of
     100                The death certificate allows for up to 4 race/ethnicities to be captured for the decedent. The DOH Office of
    102101                Health Status Monitoring (OHSM) uses the following algorithm to code a single race/ethnicity for
    103102                each individual.
     
    112111                        </ul>
    113112                <br/>
    114                 In IBIS, the most granular level is the program race/ethnicity (PRG) which rolls up into the DOH standard
     113                In HHDW, the most granular level is the program race/ethnicity (PRG) which rolls up into the DOH standard
    115114                race/ethnicity (DOH), which rolls up into Census race reporting categories (Census). The table below illustrates
    116115                how the data is aggregated.
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/resource/PRAMSDataReleases.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    1616        </ibis:doc>
    1717
    18         <TITLE>HI-IBIS PRAMS Data Release Notes</TITLE>
     18        <TITLE>PRAMS Data Release Notes</TITLE>
    1919
    2020        <CONTENT>
     
    127127                        </ul>
    128128                <br/>
    129                 In IBIS, the most granular level is the program race/ethnicity (PRG) which rolls up into the DOH standard
     129                In HHDW, the most granular level is the program race/ethnicity (PRG) which rolls up into the DOH standard
    130130                race/ethnicity (DOH), which rolls up into Census race reporting categories (Census). The table below illustrates
    131131                how the data is aggregated.
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/resource/YRBSDataReleases.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    1616        </ibis:doc>
    1717
    18         <TITLE>HI-IBIS YRBS Data Release Notes</TITLE>
     18        <TITLE>YRBS Data Release Notes</TITLE>
    1919
    2020        <CONTENT>
     
    2424                <h2>2019 YRBS</h2>
    2525                <br/>
    26                 In 2019, we retired IBIS indicators based on questions that had not been asked since 2011. If you are interested
     26                In 2019, we retired indicators based on questions that had not been asked since 2011. If you are interested
    2727                in data only collected prior to 2011 please contact <a href="mailto:profiles@hhdw.org"> profiles@hhdw.org</a>.
    2828               
     
    125125                        </ul>
    126126                <br/>
    127                 These questions are used to create the Race/ Ethnicity classifications. In IBIS, the most granular level is the program race/ethnicity (PRG)
     127                These questions are used to create the Race/ Ethnicity classifications. In HHDW, the most granular level is the program race/ethnicity (PRG)
    128128                which rolls up into the DOH standard race/ethnicity (DOH), which rolls up into Census race reporting categories (Census). The table below illustrates
    129129                how the data is aggregated.
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/resource/YTSDataReleases.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    1616        </ibis:doc>
    1717
    18         <TITLE>HI-IBIS YTS Data Release Notes</TITLE>
     18        <TITLE>YTS Data Release Notes</TITLE>
    1919
    2020        <CONTENT>
     
    128128                        </ul>
    129129                <br/>
    130                 In IBIS, the most granular level is the program race/ethnicity (PRG) which rolls up into the DOH standard
     130                In HHDW, the most granular level is the program race/ethnicity (PRG) which rolls up into the DOH standard
    131131                race/ethnicity (DOH), which rolls up into Census race reporting categories (Census). The table below illustrates
    132132                how the data is aggregated. Note that in 2019, "I do not describe myself as only one group" was omitted as a response option.
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/Alcohol.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    3939                                        of unintended pregnancy and sexually transmitted infections, including HIV.</li>
    4040                                        <li>Poor Pregnancy Outcomes - There is no known safe amount of alcohol use during pregnancy.
    41                                         Alcohol use during pregnancy can cause <a href="https://www.cdc.gov/ncbddd/fasd/index.html">
    42                                         fetal alcohol spectrum disorders</a> for infants. It may also increase the risk of miscarriage,
     41                                        Alcohol use during pregnancy can cause<a href="https://www.cdc.gov/ncbddd/fasd/index.html">
     42                                        fetal alcohol spectrum disorders</a>for infants. It may also increase the risk of miscarriage,
    4343                                        premature birth, stillbirth, and sudden infant death syndrome.</li>
    4444                                </ul><br/>
     
    229229                                        <SELECTION>
    230230                                                <TITLE>Alcohol - times drink drive past 30 days</TITLE>
    231                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_AlcoholDnkDrv30_AlcoholDnkDrv30Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     231                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/AlcoholDnkDrv30/AlcoholDnkDrv30Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    232232                                        </SELECTION>
    233233                                </ibis:SelectionsList>
     
    285285                                        <SELECTION>
    286286                                                <TITLE>Alcohol - binge drinking (new) (HS), High Schools</TITLE>
    287                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/BingeDrink/BingeDrink1_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     287                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/BingeDrink1/BingeDrink1_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    288288                                        </SELECTION>
    289289                                        <SELECTION>
     
    301301                                        <SELECTION>
    302302                                                <TITLE>Alcohol - usual source, past 30 days, High Schools</TITLE>
    303                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/yrbs/yrbs_AlcoholSource7Cat_AlcoholSource7Cat_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     303                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/AlcoholSource7Cat/AlcoholSource7Cat_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    304304                                        </SELECTION>
    305305                                        <SELECTION>
     
    317317                                        <SELECTION>
    318318                                                <TITLE>Vital Statistics Death Record Data Query Module</TITLE>
    319                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/selection/mort/MortSelection.html</LOCAL_URL>
     319                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/selection/mort/_MortSelection.html</LOCAL_URL>
    320320                                        </SELECTION>
    321321                                </ibis:SelectionsList>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/Arthritis.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    2121                                Arthritis includes more than 100 different rheumatic diseases and conditions, the most common of which is osteoarthritis. Other forms of arthritis that occur often are rheumatoid arthritis, lupus, fibromyalgia, and gout. Symptoms include pain, aching, stiffness, and swelling in or around the joints. Some forms of arthritis, such as rheumatoid arthritis and lupus, can affect multiple organs and cause widespread symptoms.
    2222                                <br/><br/>
    23                                 Over 54 million people--23% of adults in the US have arthritis. Arthritis is more common among adults aged 65 years or older, but people of all ages (including children) can be affected. Over half of adults with arthritis (32 million) are of working age 18-65 years. Arthritis is more common among women (24%) than men (18%) in every age group, and it affects members of all racial and ethnic groups. Arthritis commonly occurs with other chronic diseases, like diabetes, heart disease and obesity which can make it harder for people to manage these conditions.
     23                                Over 54 million people - 23% of adults in the US - have arthritis. Arthritis is more common among adults aged 65 years or older, but people of all ages (including children) can be affected. Over half of adults with arthritis (32 million) are of working age 18-65 years. Arthritis is more common among women (24%) than men (18%) in every age group, and it affects members of all racial and ethnic groups. Arthritis commonly occurs with other chronic diseases, like diabetes, heart disease and obesity which can make it harder for people to manage these conditions.
    2424                        </CONTENT>
    2525                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    115115                                        <SELECTION>
    116116                                                <TITLE>Arthritis - pain level, past 30 days</TITLE>
    117                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_DXArthritisPainLevel_DXArthritisPainLevelCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     117                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/DXArthritisPainLevel/DXArthritisPainLevelCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    118118                                        </SELECTION>
    119119                                        <SELECTION>
     
    126126                                        </SELECTION>
    127127                                        <SELECTION>
    128                                                 <TITLE>Arthritis - obese</TITLE>
     128                                                <TITLE>Arthritis - with obesity</TITLE>
    129129                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/DXArthritisObese/DXArthritisObeseCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    130130                                        </SELECTION>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/Asthma.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    2020                        <CONTENT>
    2121                                <h4>Asthma</h4>
    22                                 Asthma is a chronic condition of the lungs in which the air passages become inflamed making it hard to breathe.  During an asthma attack (also called an asthma exacerbation), the airways become narrow, making breathing difficult. Asthma attacks can vary in severity. Symptoms may include coughing, wheezing or chest tightness. Asthma cannot be cured but it can be managed with medication, behavioral changes and avoiding triggers.
    23                                 <br/><br/>
    24                                 Asthma attacks usually begin with an exposure to a trigger (usually an external allergen or irritant) that causes the airways to react. Asthma triggers vary from person to person, but some common triggers include: dust mites, pollen, strong fragrances, chemicals like household cleaning products, secondhand smoke, mold, strenuous exercise, strong emotions, stress, pets and cockroaches.
    25                                 <br/><br/>
    26                                 <h4>COPD</h4>
    27                                 Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) refers to a group of lung diseases that cause airflow blockages and breathing problems. The most common lung conditions in COPD include emphysema and chronic bronchitis. COPD is a progressive disease, meaning it gets worse over time. Symptoms include frequent coughing or wheezing, excess phlegm, mucus or sputum production, shortness of breath and trouble taking a deep breath. People with COPD have a higher risk of developing respiratory infections such as colds, pneumonia and the flu. There is no cure for COPD, but it can be treated.
     22                                Asthma is a chronic condition of the lungs in which the air passages become inflamed making it hard to breathe.
     23                                During an asthma attack (also called an asthma exacerbation), the airways become narrow, making breathing difficult.
     24                                Asthma attacks can vary in severity. Symptoms may include coughing, wheezing or chest tightness. Asthma cannot be
     25                                cured but it can be managed with medication, behavioral changes and avoiding triggers.
     26                                <br/><br/>
     27                                Asthma attacks usually begin with an exposure to a trigger (usually an external allergen or irritant) that causes
     28                                the airways to react. Asthma triggers vary from person to person, but some common triggers include: dust mites,
     29                                pollen, strong fragrances, chemicals like household cleaning products, secondhand smoke, mold, strenuous exercise,
     30                                strong emotions, stress, pets and cockroaches.
     31                                <br/><br/>
     32                                <h4>COPD</h4>
     33                                Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) refers to a group of lung diseases that cause airflow blockages and
     34                                breathing problems. The most common lung conditions in COPD include emphysema and chronic bronchitis. COPD is a
     35                                progressive disease, meaning it gets worse over time. Symptoms include frequent coughing or wheezing, excess phlegm,
     36                                mucus or sputum production, shortness of breath and trouble taking a deep breath. People with COPD have a higher
     37                                risk of developing respiratory infections such as colds, pneumonia and the flu. There is no cure for COPD, but it
     38                                can be treated.
    2839                        </CONTENT>
    2940                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    3344                        <CONTENT>
    3445                                <h4>Asthma</h4>
    35                                 The CDC National Asthma Control Program reports that 1 in 13 persons (or over 25 million Americans) have asthma. In 2016, there were 1.77 million emergency department visits and 3,564 deaths due to asthma across the United States.  A 2018 CDC study estimates that asthma costs the US economy more than $80 billion annually in medical expenses, days missed from work and school, and deaths.
    36                                 <br/><br/>
    37                                 <h4>COPD</h4>
    38                                 COPD plays a large role in death and disability in the United States; in 2016, it was the fourth leading cause of death. Approximately 16 million Americans have been diagnosed with COPD. COPD cannot be cured and it gets progressively worse over time, resulting in major long-term disability. Treatment is necessary in order to reduce the symptoms and help slow down its progression. Treatment can include medicine, surgery, and oxygen therapy. COPD can also lead to other health issues such as heart disease, lung cancer, and high blood pressure.  US COPD-attributable health care costs were $32.1 billion in 2010 with a projected increase to $49.0 billion by 2020.
     46                                The CDC National Asthma Control Program reports that 1 in 13 persons (or over 25 million Americans) have
     47                                asthma. In 2016, there were 1.77 million emergency department visits and 3,564 deaths due to asthma across
     48                                the United States.  A 2018 CDC study estimates that asthma costs the US economy more than $80 billion annually
     49                                in medical expenses, days missed from work and school, and deaths.
     50                                <br/><br/>
     51                                <h4>COPD</h4>
     52                                COPD plays a large role in death and disability in the United States; in 2016, it was the fourth leading cause
     53                                of death. Approximately 16 million Americans have been diagnosed with COPD. COPD cannot be cured and it gets
     54                                progressively worse over time, resulting in major long-term disability. Treatment is necessary in order to
     55                                reduce the symptoms and help slow down its progression. Treatment can include medicine, surgery, and oxygen
     56                                therapy. COPD can also lead to other health issues such as heart disease, lung cancer, and high blood
     57                                pressure. US COPD-attributable health care costs were $32.1 billion in 2010 with a projected increase to
     58                                $49.0 billion by 2020.
    3959                        </CONTENT>
    4060                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    4464                        <CONTENT>
    4565                                <h4>Asthma</h4>
    46                                 In 2017, 17.1% of Hawai'i adults reported ever being diagnosed with asthma. Nationally, 9.4% of adults reported current asthma which was similar to 9.8% of Hawai'i adults with current asthma. In Hawai'i. women were twice as likely as men to report current asthma (13.0% vs 6.6%) and current asthma ranged by age from 10.9% among 18-24 year olds to 7.1% among those 75 years and older. Native Hawaiians were the most likely to report current asthma (14.3%) and Chinese were the least likely at 7.3%. Kauai County had the lowest prevalence of current asthma at 8.1% and Maui County had the highest at 10.9% but these county differences were not statistically significant.
    47                                 <br/><br/>
    48                                 <h4>COPD</h4>
    49                                 In 2017, 5.7% of Hawai'i adults 45 years or older reported that they had been diagnosed with COPD. Review of data from 2013-2017, showed that men and women were equally likely to report COPD. COPD prevalence increases significantly with age from 3.8% among 45-54 year olds to 8.1% among those 75 years and older. Prevalence was significantly higher in Hawai'i County (7.6%) than Honolulu and Maui Counties (5.6% and 5.2%, respectively).
     66                                In 2017, 17.1% of Hawai'i adults reported ever being diagnosed with asthma. Nationally, 9.4% of adults
     67                                reported current asthma which was similar to 9.8% of Hawai'i adults with current asthma. In Hawai'i, women
     68                                were twice as likely as men to report current asthma (13.0% vs 6.6%) and current asthma ranged by age from
     69                                10.9% among 18-24 year olds to 7.1% among those 75 years and older. Native Hawaiians were the most likely
     70                                to report current asthma (14.3%) and Chinese were the least likely at 7.3%. Kauai County had the lowest
     71                                prevalence of current asthma at 8.1% and Maui County had the highest at 10.9% but these county differences
     72                                were not statistically significant.
     73                                <br/><br/>
     74                                <h4>COPD</h4>
     75                                In 2017, 5.7% of Hawai'i adults 45 years or older reported that they had been diagnosed with COPD. Review
     76                                of data from 2013-2017, showed that men and women were equally likely to report COPD. COPD prevalence increases
     77                                significantly with age from 3.8% among 45-54 year olds to 8.1% among those 75 years and older. Prevalence was
     78                                significantly higher in Hawai'i County (7.6%) than Honolulu and Maui Counties (5.6% and 5.2%, respectively).
    5079                        </CONTENT>
    5180                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    6190                                        <li><span class="Bold">Age:</span> Young adults ages 18-24 are more likely to have asthma when
    6291                                                compared with older adults.</li>
    63                                         <li><span class="Bold">Race and ethnicity:</span> Native Hawaiians are twice as likely to have asthma as Caucasians. Native Alaskans/American Indians and Others are also at increased risk.</li>
     92                                        <li><span class="Bold">Race and ethnicity:</span> Native Hawaiians are twice as likely to have asthma as
     93                                        Caucasians. Native Alaskans/American Indians and Others are also at increased risk.</li>
    6494                                        <li><span class="Bold">Education:</span> Adults who did not graduate high school have a higher
    6595                                                risk than adults who did graduate high school or college.</li>
     
    190220                                        <SELECTION>
    191221                                                <TITLE>Asthma - adult asthma status</TITLE>
    192                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_DXAsthmaStatus_DXAsthmaStatusCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     222                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/DXAsthmaStatus/DXAsthmaStatusCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    193223                                        </SELECTION>
    194224                                        <SELECTION>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/Births.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    256256                                        <SELECTION>
    257257                                                <TITLE>Payment mechanism for PNC</TITLE>
    258                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_PNCPayerTypeCat_PNCPayerTypeCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     258                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/PNCPayerTypeCat/PNCPayerTypeCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    259259                                        </SELECTION>
    260260                                        <SELECTION>
    261261                                                <TITLE>Payment mechanism for delivery</TITLE>
    262                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_DelPayerTypeCat_DelPayerTypeCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     262                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/DelPayerTypeCat/DelPayerTypeCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    263263                                                </SELECTION>
    264264                                        <SELECTION>
     
    276276                                        <SELECTION>
    277277                                                <TITLE>Cigarettes - avg smkd per day before pregnancy</TITLE>
    278                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_NumSmoke3MonthBefPregCat_NumSmoke3MonthBefPregCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     278                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/NumSmoke3MonthBefPregCat/NumSmoke3MonthBefPregCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    279279                                        </SELECTION>
    280280                                        <SELECTION>
     
    296296                                        <SELECTION>
    297297                                                <TITLE>Multivitamins/folic acid - during the month before pregnancy</TITLE>
    298                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_VitCat_VitCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     298                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/VitCat/VitCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    299299                                        </SELECTION>
    300300                                        <SELECTION>
     
    304304                                        <SELECTION>
    305305                                                <TITLE>BMI - status before pregnancy</TITLE>
    306                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_BMIStatusBefPregCat_BMIStatusBefPregCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     306                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/BMIStatusBefPregCat/BMIStatusBefPregCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    307307                                        </SELECTION>
    308308                                        <SELECTION>
     
    328328                                        <SELECTION>
    329329                                                <TITLE>Number of previous live births</TITLE>
    330                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_NumPrevLBCat_NumPrevLBCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     330                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/NumPrevLBCat/NumPrevLBCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    331331                                        </SELECTION>
    332332                                        <SELECTION>
     
    340340                                        <SELECTION>
    341341                                                <TITLE>Intention - pregnancy intention (2012+)</TITLE>
    342                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_PregIntentionCat_PregIntentionCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     342                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/PregIntentionCat/PregIntentionCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    343343                                        </SELECTION>
    344344                                        <SELECTION>
     
    376376                                        <SELECTION>
    377377                                                <TITLE>Cigarettes - avg smkd per day last 3 months of pregnancy</TITLE>
    378                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_NumCigLast3MonthsCat_NumCigLast3MonthsCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     378                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/NumCigLast3MonthsCat/NumCigLast3MonthsCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    379379                                        </SELECTION>
    380380                                        <SELECTION>
     
    448448                                        <SELECTION>
    449449                                                <TITLE>PNC - trimester of first visit</TITLE>
    450                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_PNCEntryCat_PNCEntryCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     450                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/PNCEntryCat/PNCEntryCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    451451                                        </SELECTION>
    452452                                        <SELECTION>
     
    492492                                        <SELECTION>
    493493                                                <TITLE>Breastfeeding - (exclusive) duration (grouped)</TITLE>
    494                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_BFExclDurationCat_BFExclDurationCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     494                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/BFExclDurationCat/BFExclDurationCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    495495                                        </SELECTION>
    496496                                        <SELECTION>
     
    500500                                        <SELECTION>
    501501                                                <TITLE>Breastfeeding - (any) duration (grouped)</TITLE>
    502                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_BFAnyDurationCat_BFAnyDurationCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     502                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/BFAnyDurationCat/BFAnyDurationCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    503503                                        </SELECTION>
    504504                                        <SELECTION>
     
    552552                                        <SELECTION>
    553553                                                <TITLE>Cigarettes - smoking 3-6 months after pregnancy</TITLE>
    554                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/SmokeNow/SmokeNow_ST.html_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     554                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/SmokeNow/SmokeNow_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    555555                                        </SELECTION>
    556556                                        <SELECTION>
    557557                                                <TITLE>Cigarettes - avg smkd per day after pregnancy</TITLE>
    558                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_NumCigNowCat_NumCigNowCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     558                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/NumCigNowCat/NumCigNowCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    559559                                        </SELECTION>
    560560                                </ibis:SelectionsList>
     
    564564                                        <SELECTION>
    565565                                                <TITLE>Infant - delivery type</TITLE>
    566                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_DelTypeCat_DelTypeCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     566                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/DelTypeCat/DelTypeCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    567567                                        </SELECTION>
    568568                                        <SELECTION>
     
    572572                                        <SELECTION>
    573573                                                <TITLE>Infant - gestational age</TITLE>
    574                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_GestationalAgeCat_GestationalAgeCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     574                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/GestationalAgeCat/GestationalAgeCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    575575                                        </SELECTION>
    576576                                        <SELECTION>
    577577                                                <TITLE>Infant - birthweight</TITLE>
    578                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_BirthweightCat_BirthweightCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     578                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/BirthweightCat/BirthweightCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    579579                                        </SELECTION>
    580580                                        <SELECTION>
     
    596596                                        <SELECTION>
    597597                                                <TITLE>Sleep - positioning of baby</TITLE>
    598                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_InfSleepPositionCat_InfSleepPositionCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     598                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/InfSleepPositionCat/InfSleepPositionCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    599599                                        </SELECTION>
    600600                                </ibis:SelectionsList>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/CVD.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    176176                                        </SELECTION>
    177177                                        <SELECTION>
    178                                                 <TITLE>Cholesterol - ever had blood cholesterol checked</TITLE>
    179                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/CholChk/CholChkCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    180                                         </SELECTION>
    181                                         <SELECTION>
    182178                                                <TITLE>Cholesterol - last checked</TITLE>
    183                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_CholChkLast_CholChkLastCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     179                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/CholChkLast/CholChkLastCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    184180                                        </SELECTION>
    185181                                </ibis:SelectionsList>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/Cancer.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    155155                                        <SELECTION>
    156156                                                <TITLE>Last mammogram, ages 50-74</TITLE>
    157                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_MammoLast5074_MammoLast5074Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     157                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/MammoLast5074/MammoLast5074Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    158158                                        </SELECTION>
    159159                                        <SELECTION>
     
    171171                                        <SELECTION>
    172172                                                <TITLE>Last PSA test, ages 40+</TITLE>
    173                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_PSATestLast_PSATestLastCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     173                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/PSATestLast/PSATestLastCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    174174                                        </SELECTION>
    175175                                        <SELECTION>
     
    187187                                        <SELECTION>
    188188                                                <TITLE>Last sigmoid/colonoscopy exam, ages 50-75</TITLE>
    189                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_ColonSigmoidLast5075_ColonSigmoidLast5075Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     189                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/ColonSigmoidLast5075/ColonSigmoidLast5075Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    190190                                        </SELECTION>
    191191                                        <SELECTION>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/Diabetes.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    1919                        <TITLE>Description</TITLE>
    2020                        <CONTENT>
    21                                 Diabetes is a serious, common, costly and potentially fatal disease. It is characterized by high levels of blood glucose, or blood sugar. Insulin, which is made in the pancreas, helps blood glucose get into the body's cells. Without insulin, glucose builds up in the blood, causing blood glucose levels to rise and damaging cells. Diabetes develops when the body stops making insulin (type 1) or stops using it properly (type 2). Diabetes can also arise temporarily during pregnancy (gestational diabetes). Prediabetes is diagnosed when a person has higher than normal blood sugar levels, but has not met the threshold for a diabetes diagnosis. People with prediabetes have a high risk of developing diabetes. Diabetes and prediabetes can be diagnosed using a blood test.
    22                                 <br/><br/>
    23                                 Symptoms include frequent urination, frequent thirst and hunger, fatigue, blurry vision, injuries that are slow to heal, and tingling, pain, or numbness in the hands and/or feet. People with diabetes are at greater risk of developing serious health complications such as heart disease and stroke, blindness, kidney failure, and lower-extremity amputation. There is no cure for diabetes; therefore, proper management through education, medication and lifestyle changes is critical to preventing or delaying complications.
     21                                Diabetes is a serious, common, costly and potentially fatal disease. It is characterized by high levels of blood
     22                                glucose, or blood sugar. Insulin, which is made in the pancreas, helps blood glucose get into the body's cells.
     23                                Without insulin, glucose builds up in the blood, causing blood glucose levels to rise and damaging cells. Diabetes
     24                                develops when the body stops making insulin (type 1) or stops using it properly (type 2). Diabetes can also arise
     25                                temporarily during pregnancy (gestational diabetes). Prediabetes is diagnosed when a person has higher than normal
     26                                blood sugar levels, but has not met the threshold for a diabetes diagnosis. People with prediabetes have a high risk
     27                                of developing diabetes. Diabetes and prediabetes can be diagnosed using a blood test.
     28                                <br/><br/>
     29                                Symptoms include frequent urination, frequent thirst and hunger, fatigue, blurry vision, injuries that are slow to
     30                                heal, and tingling, pain, or numbness in the hands and/or feet. People with diabetes are at greater risk of developing
     31                                serious health complications such as heart disease and stroke, blindness, kidney failure, and lower-extremity
     32                                amputation. There is no cure for diabetes; therefore, proper management through education, medication and lifestyle
     33                                changes is critical to preventing or delaying complications.
    2434                        </CONTENT>
    2535                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    2838                        <TITLE>Why It's Important</TITLE>
    2939                        <CONTENT>
    30                                 Diabetes is the 7th leading cause of death in the United States and in Hawai'i.  An estimated 30.3 million people in the United States have diabetes and 1 in 4 of them don't know they have it. In Hawai'i. over 120,000 adults have been diagnosed with diabetes and over 151,000 Hawai'i adults have been diagnosed with prediabetes. In the last 20 years, the number of adults with diabetes has more than tripled as the American population has aged and become more overweight.
    31                                 <br/><br/>
    32                                 Medical costs for people with diabetes are twice as high as for people who don't have diabetes. Medical costs and lost work and wages for people with diagnosed diabetes total $327 billion each year in the United States.
    33                                 <br/><br/>
    34                                 About 84 million Americans aged 20 and older have prediabetes, a condition that puts them at high risk for developing diabetes. For many individuals, taking small steps, such as losing 5-7 percent of their weight or increasing physical activity, can help them delay or prevent developing diabetes.
     40                                Diabetes is the 7th leading cause of death in the United States and in Hawai'i.  An estimated 30.3 million people in
     41                                the United States have diabetes and 1 in 4 of them don't know they have it. In Hawai'i, over 120,000 adults have been
     42                                diagnosed with diabetes and over 151,000 Hawai'i adults have been diagnosed with prediabetes. In the last 20 years,
     43                                the number of adults with diabetes has more than tripled as the American population has aged and become more overweight.
     44                                <br/><br/>
     45                                Medical costs for people with diabetes are twice as high as for people who don't have diabetes. Medical costs and lost
     46                                work and wages for people with diagnosed diabetes total $327 billion each year in the United States.
     47                                <br/><br/>
     48                                About 84 million Americans aged 20 and older have prediabetes, a condition that puts them at high risk for developing
     49                                diabetes. For many individuals, taking small steps, such as losing 5-7 percent of their weight or increasing physical
     50                                activity, can help them delay or prevent developing diabetes.
    3551                        </CONTENT>
    3652                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    3955                        <TITLE>What Is Known</TITLE>
    4056                        <CONTENT>
    41                                 In Hawai'i in 2017, 10.8% of adults had been diagnosed with diabetes and 12.2% with prediabetes. Prevalence was about the same among men and women, but varied significantly by age, ranging from 2.9% among 25-34 year olds to 23.2% among those 75 and older. Caucasians had the lowest prevalence of diabetes (6.1%) and Filipinos (14.6%) and Japanese (14.5%) had the highest.
    42                                 <br/><br/>
    43                                 People with diabetes are twice as likely to have heart disease or a stroke as people without diabetes--and at an earlier age. Diabetes is the leading cause of chronic kidney disease, lower-limb amputations and adult-onset blindness in the US.
     57                                In Hawai'i in 2017, 10.8% of adults had been diagnosed with diabetes and 12.2% with prediabetes. Prevalence was about
     58                                the same among men and women, but varied significantly by age, ranging from 2.9% among 25-34 year olds to 23.2% among
     59                                those 75 and older. Caucasians had the lowest prevalence of diabetes (6.1%) and Filipinos (14.6%) and Japanese (14.5%)
     60                                had the highest.
     61                                <br/><br/>
     62                                People with diabetes are twice as likely to have heart disease or a stroke as people without diabetes--and at an earlier
     63                                age. Diabetes is the leading cause of chronic kidney disease, lower-limb amputations and adult-onset blindness in the US.
    4464                                <br/><br/>     
    45                                 Smokers are 30-40% more likely to develop type 2 diabetes than nonsmokers. People with diabetes who smoke are more likely to develop serious related health problems including heart disease and kidney disease.
     65                                Smokers are 30-40% more likely to develop type 2 diabetes than nonsmokers. People with diabetes who smoke are more likely
     66                                to develop serious related health problems including heart disease and kidney disease.
    4667                        </CONTENT>
    4768                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    133154                                        <SELECTION>
    134155                                                <TITLE>Diabetes - prevalence (diabetes, prediabetes, gestational diabetes, none)</TITLE>
    135                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_DXDiabCat_DXDiabCatCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     156                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/DXDiabCat/DXDiabCatCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    136157                                        </SELECTION>
    137158                                        <SELECTION>
     
    145166                                        <SELECTION>
    146167                                                <TITLE>Diabetes - age when told</TITLE>
    147                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_DXDiabAge_DXDiabAgeCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     168                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/DXDiabAge/DXDiabAgeCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    148169                                        </SELECTION>
    149170                                        <SELECTION>
     
    153174                                        <SELECTION>
    154175                                                <TITLE>Diabetes - times visit dr</TITLE>
    155                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_DXDiabNumVisits_DXDiabNumVisitsCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     176                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/DXDiabNumVisits/DXDiabNumVisitsCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    156177                                        </SELECTION>
    157178                                        <SELECTION>
    158179                                                <TITLE>Diabetes - times chk for HbA1C</TITLE>
    159                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_DXDiabGlycHemo_DXDiabGlycHemoCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     180                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/DXDiabGlycHemo/DXDiabGlycHemoCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    160181                                        </SELECTION>
    161182                                        <SELECTION>
    162183                                                <TITLE>Diabetes - times chk blood sugar by self</TITLE>
    163                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_DXDiabBlood_DXDiabBloodCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     184                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/DXDiabBlood/DXDiabBloodCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    164185                                        </SELECTION>
    165186                                        <SELECTION>
     
    169190                                        <SELECTION>
    170191                                                <TITLE>Diabetes - last dilated eye exam</TITLE>
    171                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_DXDiabDilated_DXDiabDilatedCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     192                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/DXDiabDilated/DXDiabDilatedCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    172193                                        </SELECTION>
    173194                                        <SELECTION>
     
    177198                                        <SELECTION>
    178199                                                <TITLE>Diabetes - times feet checked by doctor</TITLE>
    179                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_DXDiabFeetChkDoc_DXDiabFeetChkDocCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     200                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/DXDiabFeetChkDoc/DXDiabFeetChkDocCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    180201                                        </SELECTION>
    181202                                        <SELECTION>
    182203                                                <TITLE>Diabetes - times feet checked by self</TITLE>
    183                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_DXDiabFeetChkSelf_DXDiabFeetChkSelfCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     204                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/DXDiabFeetChkSelf/DXDiabFeetChkSelfCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    184205                                        </SELECTION>
    185206                                        <SELECTION>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/DrugAbuse.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    125125                                        as births, deaths, marriages, divorces, and fetal deaths.</li>
    126126                                        <li><a href="https://www.cdc.gov/injury/wisqars/">CDC's Web-based Injury Statistics Query and
    127                                         Reporting System (WISQARST)</a> is an interactive, online database that provides fatal and nonfatal
     127                                        Reporting System (WISQARS)</a> is an interactive, online database that provides fatal and nonfatal
    128128                                        injury, violent death, and cost of injury data from a variety of data sources.</li>
    129129                                        <li><a href="https://wonder.cdc.gov/">CDC's Wide-ranging Online Data for Epidemiologic Research
     
    202202                                        <SELECTION>
    203203                                                <TITLE>Prescription meds - length of time taking pain meds</TITLE>
    204                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_PrescriptMedDuration_PrescriptMedDurationCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     204                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/PrescriptMedDuration/PrescriptMedDurationCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    205205                                        </SELECTION>
    206206                                        <SELECTION>
     
    258258                                        <SELECTION>
    259259                                                <TITLE>Drug use - marijuana, how consumed, past 30 days, High Schools</TITLE>
    260                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/yrbs/yrbs_DrugUseMarjHow30Cat_DrugUseMarjHow30Cat_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     260                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/DrugUseMarjHow30Cat/DrugUseMarjHow30Cat_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    261261                                        </SELECTION>
    262262                                        <SELECTION>
     
    378378                                        <SELECTION>
    379379                                                <TITLE>Substance abuse index, High Schools</TITLE>
    380                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/yrbs/yrbs_CRAFFTAll4Cat_CRAFFTAll4Cat_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     380                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/CRAFFTAll4Cat/CRAFFTAll4Cat_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    381381                                        </SELECTION>
    382382                                        <SELECTION>
    383383                                                <TITLE>Substance abuse index, Middle Schools</TITLE>
    384                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/yrbs/yrbs_CRAFFTAll4Cat_CRAFFTAll4Cat_MS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     384                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/CRAFFTAll4Cat/CRAFFTAll4Cat_MS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    385385                                        </SELECTION>
    386386                                        <SELECTION>
    387387                                                <TITLE>Substance abuse index, current users, High Schools</TITLE>
    388                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/yrbs/yrbs_CRAFFTCS4Cat_CRAFFTCS4Cat_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     388                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/CRAFFTCS4Cat/CRAFFTCS4Cat_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    389389                                        </SELECTION>
    390390                                        <SELECTION>
    391391                                                <TITLE>Substance abuse index, current users, Middle Schools</TITLE>
    392                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/yrbs/yrbs_CRAFFTCS4Cat_CRAFFTCS4Cat_MS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     392                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/CRAFFTCS4Cat/CRAFFTCS4Cat_MS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    393393                                        </SELECTION>
    394394                                </ibis:SelectionsList>
     
    398398                                        <SELECTION>
    399399                                                <TITLE>Vital Statistics Death Record Data Query Module</TITLE>
    400                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/selection/mort/MortSelection.html</LOCAL_URL>
     400                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/selection/mort/_MortSelection.html</LOCAL_URL>
    401401                                        </SELECTION>
    402402                                </ibis:SelectionsList>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/Immunization.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    125125                                <br/>
    126126                                <ul class="Indent">
    127                                         <li><a href="https://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/imz-managers/nis/index.html">National Immunization Survey (NIS)</a>, U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for Immunizations and Respiratory Diseases (NCIRD) and National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS), Adolescent and Teen Health-for infants, teens, pregnant women and health care workers. </li>
     127                                        <li><a href="https://www.cdc.gov/vaccines/imz-managers/nis/index.html">National Immunization Surveys (NIS)</a>, U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for Immunizations and Respiratory Diseases (NCIRD) and National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS), Adolescent and Teen Health-for infants, teens, pregnant women and health care workers. </li>
    128128                                        <li><a href="https://www.cdc.gov/brfss/index.html">Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System (BRFSS)</a>, U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Office of Surveillance, Epidemiology, and Laboratory Services.</li>                 
    129129                                </ul><br/>
     
    169169                                        <SELECTION>
    170170                                                <TITLE>Preventive services - last checkup</TITLE>
    171                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_Checkup_CheckupCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     171                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/Checkup/CheckupCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    172172                                        </SELECTION>
    173173                                        <SELECTION>
     
    197197                                        <SELECTION>
    198198                                                <TITLE>Cholesterol - last checked</TITLE>
    199                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_CholChkLast_CholChkLastCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     199                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/CholChkLast/CholChkLastCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    200200                                        </SELECTION>
    201201                                        <SELECTION>
    202202                                                <TITLE>Mammogram - last mammogram (50-74)</TITLE>
    203                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_MammoLast5074_MammoLast5074Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     203                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/MammoLast5074/MammoLast5074Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    204204                                        </SELECTION>
    205205                                        <SELECTION>
     
    217217                                        <SELECTION>
    218218                                                <TITLE>Sigmoid/colonoscopy - last exam (50-75)</TITLE>
    219                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_ColonSigmoidLast5075_ColonSigmoidLast5075Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     219                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/ColonSigmoidLast5075/ColonSigmoidLast5075Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    220220                                        </SELECTION>
    221221                                        <SELECTION>
     
    228228                                        </SELECTION>
    229229                                        <SELECTION>
    230                                                 <TITLE>HPV - number of shots received</TITLE>
    231                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_HPVNum_HPVNumCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     230                                                <TITLE>HPV - number of shots received (18-26)</TITLE>
     231                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/HPVNum1826/HPVNum1826Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    232232                                        </SELECTION>
    233233                                       
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/Injury.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    1919                        <TITLE>Description</TITLE>
    2020                        <CONTENT>
    21                                 Injury includes a wide range of health topics, from unintentional injuries, such as car crashes and falls, to intentional injuries, such as assault and suicide. The consequences of injury are not just physical. Many people who suffer an injury may also have disability, mental health and financial problems that can last a lifetime. The good news is that many injuries are preventable. From seat belts to violence prevention programs, injury prevention saves lives.
     21                                Injury includes a wide range of health topics, from unintentional injuries, such as car crashes and falls, to intentional
     22                                injuries, such as assault and suicide. The consequences of injury are not just physical. Many people who suffer an injury
     23                                may also have disability, mental health and financial problems that can last a lifetime. The good news is that many injuries
     24                                are preventable. From seat belts to violence prevention programs, injury prevention saves lives.
    2225                        </CONTENT>
    2326                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    2629                        <TITLE>Why It's Important</TITLE>
    2730                        <CONTENT>
    28                                 Injuries are the leading cause of death among persons aged 1-44 years, resulting in more than 187,000 deaths per year in the United States. An additional 31.7 million persons suffer a non-fatal injury requiring medical attention each year. On top of the immediate physical consequences, injuries impact health by contributing to:
     31                                Injuries are the leading cause of death among persons aged 1-44 years, resulting in more than 187,000 deaths per year in
     32                                the United States. An additional 31.7 million persons suffer a non-fatal injury requiring medical attention each year. On
     33                                top of the immediate physical consequences, injuries impact health by contributing to:
    2934                                <ul class="Indent">
    3035                                        <li>Premature death</li>
     
    3540                                </ul>
    3641                                <br/>
    37                                 In Hawai'i injuries are the leading cause of death among children and adults aged 1-40 years - responsible for more deaths than all other causes combined. They are the third leading cause of death among residents of all ages. Mortality statistics do not convey the full extent of the problem, however, because fatal injuries represent less than 1% of all injuries requiring medical attention. In an average week in Hawai'i 13 residents die from an injury, another 109 are hospitalized and nearly 1,600 others are treated in emergency departments. Medical treatment for injuries generate nearly $390 million in hospital charges each year in Hawai'i.
     42                                In Hawai'i injuries are the leading cause of death among children and adults aged 1-40 years - responsible for more deaths
     43                                than all other causes combined. They are the third leading cause of death among residents of all ages. Mortality statistics
     44                                do not convey the full extent of the problem, however, because fatal injuries represent less than 1% of all injuries
     45                                requiring medical attention. In an average week in Hawai'i 13 residents die from an injury, another 109 are hospitalized and
     46                                nearly 1,600 others are treated in emergency departments. Medical treatment for injuries generate nearly $390 million in
     47                                hospital charges each year in Hawai'i.
    3848                        </CONTENT>
    3949                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    5565                                </ul>
    5666                                <br/>
    57                                 The leading types of fatal injuries in Hawai'i from 2013-2017 were suicide, falls, poisoning (including accidental overdoses), motor vehicle related injuries (occupant, pedestrian and motorcyclist) and drowning. Types of fatal injuries varied by age, with suicide being the leading cause of injury-related death among those 15-44 years, poisoning was the leading cause among 45-64 year olds and falls were the leading cause among those 65 years and older.  Additionally, falls comprised 53% of the non-fatal injury hospital admissions and 31% of the non-fatal injury emergency department visits from 2013-2017.
     67                                The leading types of fatal injuries in Hawai'i from 2013-2017 were suicide, falls, poisoning (including accidental overdoses),
     68                                motor vehicle related injuries (occupant, pedestrian and motorcyclist) and drowning. Types of fatal injuries varied by age,
     69                                with suicide being the leading cause of injury-related death among those 15-44 years, poisoning was the leading cause among
     70                                45-64 year olds and falls were the leading cause among those 65 years and older.  Additionally, falls comprised 53% of the
     71                                non-fatal injury hospital admissions and 31% of the non-fatal injury emergency department visits from 2013-2017.
    5872                        </CONTENT>
    5973                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    7892                                The risk of injury can be reduced in a large number of ways.
    7993                                <br/><br/>                             
    80                                 For unintentional injuries, prevention methods may include changes to the environment; improvements in technology and product safety; legislation and enforcement of safety laws; education and behavior change and technology and engineering.
     94                                For unintentional injuries, prevention methods may include changes to the environment; improvements in technology and product
     95                                safety; legislation and enforcement of safety laws; education and behavior change and technology and engineering.
    8196                                <br/><br/>
    82                                 For intentional injuries, prevention efforts may include changes in social norms surrounding violence, policy changes that address the social and economic conditions that are associated with violence, or improvements in skills such as conflict resolution and coping.
     97                                For intentional injuries, prevention efforts may include changes in social norms surrounding violence, policy changes that
     98                                address the social and economic conditions that are associated with violence, or improvements in skills such as conflict
     99                                resolution and coping.
    83100                        </CONTENT>
    84101                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    159176                                        <SELECTION>
    160177                                                <TITLE>Alcohol - times drink drive past 30 days</TITLE>
    161                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_AlcoholDnkDrv30_AlcoholDnkDrv30Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     178                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/AlcoholDnkDrv30/AlcoholDnkDrv30Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    162179                                        </SELECTION>
    163180                                </ibis:SelectionsList>
     
    183200                                        <SELECTION>
    184201                                                <TITLE>Sleeping position of baby, State-level</TITLE>
    185                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_InfSleepPositionCat_InfSleepPositionCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     202                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/InfSleepPositionCat/InfSleepPositionCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    186203                                        </SELECTION>
    187204                                        <SELECTION>
    188205                                                <TITLE>Sleeping position of baby, County-level</TITLE>
    189                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_InfSleepPositionCat_InfSleepPositionCat_CNTY.html</LOCAL_URL>
     206                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/InfSleepPositionCat/InfSleepPositionCat_CNTY.html</LOCAL_URL>
    190207                                        </SELECTION>
    191208                                </ibis:SelectionsList>
     
    210227                                        </SELECTION>
    211228                                        <SELECTION>
    212                                                 <TITLE>Helmet never/rarely worn on bicycle, past 12 months, High Schools, State-level</TITLE>
    213                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/HelmetBike/HelmetBike_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    214                                         </SELECTION>
    215                                         <SELECTION>
    216                                                 <TITLE>Helmet never/rarely worn on bicycle, past 12 months, High Schools, County-level</TITLE>
    217                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/HelmetBike/HelmetBike_HS_CNTY.html</LOCAL_URL>
    218                                         </SELECTION>
    219                                         <SELECTION>
    220229                                                <TITLE>Helmet never/rarely worn on bicycle, past 12 months, Middle Schools, State-level</TITLE>
    221230                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/HelmetBike/HelmetBike_MS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     
    246255                                        </SELECTION>
    247256                                        <SELECTION>
    248                                                 <TITLE>Fought at school, past 12 months, High Schools, State-level</TITLE>
    249                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/SchoolFight/SchoolFight_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    250                                         </SELECTION>
    251                                         <SELECTION>
    252257                                                <TITLE>Fought at school, past 12 months, Middle Schools, State-level</TITLE>
    253258                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/SchoolFight/SchoolFight_MS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     
    343348                                        <SELECTION>
    344349                                                <TITLE>Bullied on school property or electronically, past 12 months, High Schools, State-level</TITLE>
    345                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/BullyElecSchool/BullyElecSchool_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     350                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/BullyElecSchoolHS/BullyElecSchoolHS_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    346351                                        </SELECTION>
    347352                                        <SELECTION>
    348353                                                <TITLE>Bullied on school property or electronically, past 12 months, High Schools, County-level</TITLE>
    349                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/BullyElecSchool/BullyElecSchool_HS_CNTY.html</LOCAL_URL>
     354                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/BullyElecSchoolHS/BullyElecSchoolHS_HS_CNTY.html</LOCAL_URL>
    350355                                        </SELECTION>
    351356                                        <SELECTION>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/Insurance.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    205205                                        <SELECTION>
    206206                                                <TITLE>Health insurance - type (cat) (2017+)</TITLE>
    207                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_InsureType2017_InsureType2017Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     207                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/InsureType2017/InsureType2017Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    208208                                        </SELECTION>
    209209                                        <SELECTION>
     
    213213                                        <SELECTION>
    214214                                                <TITLE>Healthcare access - have personal doctor</TITLE>
    215                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_PriProvider3Cat_PriProvider3CatCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     215                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/PriProvider3Cat/PriProvider3CatCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    216216                                        </SELECTION>
    217217                                        <SELECTION>
     
    229229                                        <SELECTION>
    230230                                                <TITLE>Payment mechanism for PNC</TITLE>
    231                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_PNCPayerTypeCat_PNCPayerTypeCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     231                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/PNCPayerTypeCat/PNCPayerTypeCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    232232                                        </SELECTION>
    233233                                        <SELECTION>
    234234                                                <TITLE>Payment mechanism for delivery</TITLE>
    235                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_DelPayerTypeCat_DelPayerTypeCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     235                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/DelPayerTypeCat/DelPayerTypeCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    236236                                        </SELECTION>
    237237                                        <SELECTION>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/MentalHealth.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    1919                        <TITLE>Description</TITLE>
    2020                        <CONTENT>
    21                                 Mental health is an important part of overall health and well-being. Mental health includes our emotional, psychological, and social well-being. It affects how we think, feel, and act. It also helps determine how we handle stress, relate to others, and make healthy choices. Mental health is important at every stage of life, from childhood and adolescence through adulthood, and is essential to a person's well-being, healthy family and interpersonal relationships, and the ability to live a full and productive life.
     21                                Mental health is an important part of overall health and well-being. Mental health includes our emotional, psychological,
     22                                and social well-being. It affects how we think, feel, and act. It also helps determine how we handle stress, relate to
     23                                others, and make healthy choices. Mental health is important at every stage of life, from childhood and adolescence through
     24                                adulthood, and is essential to a person's well-being, healthy family and interpersonal relationships, and the ability to
     25                                live a full and productive life.
    2226                                <br/><br/>
    23                                 Mental illnesses are conditions, such as depression, anxiety, bipolar disorder or schizophrenia, that affect a person's thinking, feeling, mood or behavior. These conditions may be occasional or long-lasting (chronic) and affect a person's ability to relate to others and function each day.
     27                                Mental illnesses are conditions, such as depression, anxiety, bipolar disorder or schizophrenia, that affect a person's
     28                                thinking, feeling, mood or behavior. These conditions may be occasional or long-lasting (chronic) and affect a person's
     29                                ability to relate to others and function each day.
    2430                                <br/><br/>
    25                                 Although the terms mental health and mental illness are often used interchangeably, poor mental health and mental illness are not the same things. A person can experience poor mental health and not be diagnosed with a mental illness. Likewise, a person diagnosed with a mental illness can experience periods of physical, mental and social well-being.
     31                                Although the terms mental health and mental illness are often used interchangeably, poor mental health and mental illness
     32                                are not the same things. A person can experience poor mental health and not be diagnosed with a mental illness. Likewise,
     33                                a person diagnosed with a mental illness can experience periods of physical, mental and social well-being.
    2634                        </CONTENT>
    2735                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    3038                        <TITLE>Why It's Important</TITLE>
    3139                        <CONTENT>
    32                                 Mental and physical health are equally important components of overall health.  Mental illness, especially depression, increases the risk for many types of physical health problems, particularly long-lasting conditions like stroke, type 2 diabetes, and heart disease. Similarly, the presence of chronic conditions can increase the risk for mental illness.
     40                                Mental and physical health are equally important components of overall health.  Mental illness, especially depression,
     41                                increases the risk for many types of physical health problems, particularly long-lasting conditions like stroke, type 2
     42                                diabetes, and heart disease. Similarly, the presence of chronic conditions can increase the risk for mental illness.
    3343                                <br/><br/>
    34                                 There are more than 200 classified types of mental illness. Mental illnesses are among the most common health conditions in the United States. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC):
     44                                There are more than 200 classified types of mental illness. Mental illnesses are among the most common health conditions
     45                                in the United States. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC):
    3546                                <ul class="Indent">
    3647                                        <li>More than 50% of Americans will be diagnosed with a mental illness or disorder at some point in their lifetime.</li>
     
    4556                        <TITLE>What Is Known</TITLE>
    4657                        <CONTENT>
    47                                 Evidence suggests that mental illness is independently associated with a substantial excess in all-cause mortality risk. A meta-analysis of 15 population-based studies found that depression diagnosis was linked with subsequent all-cause mortality, and yielded a pooled odds ratio (OR) of 1.7 (95% CI 1.5-2.0).<span class="SmallerFont"><sup><a href="#ref5">5</a></sup></span> Research has shown that depression and other mental health conditions are associated with an increased prevalence of chronic diseases. Evidence has shown that mental health disorders - most often depression - are strongly associated with the risk, occurrence, management, progression, and outcome of serious chronic diseases and health conditions, including diabetes, hypertension, stroke, heart disease, and cancer.<span class="SmallerFont"><sup><a href="#ref5">5</a></sup></span> The association is a complex self-propagating interrelationship between chronic disease and mental illness.<span class="SmallerFont"><sup><a href="#ref6">6</a></sup></span>
     58                                Evidence suggests that mental illness is independently associated with a substantial excess in all-cause mortality risk.
     59                                A meta-analysis of 15 population-based studies found that depression diagnosis was linked with subsequent all-cause
     60                                mortality, and yielded a pooled odds ratio (OR) of 1.7 (95% CI 1.5-2.0).<span class="SmallerFont"><sup><a href="#ref1">1</a></sup></span> Research has shown that depression and other mental health conditions are associated with an increased prevalence of chronic diseases. Evidence has shown that mental health disorders - most often depression - are strongly associated with the risk, occurrence, management, progression, and outcome of serious chronic diseases and health conditions, including diabetes, hypertension, stroke, heart disease, and cancer.<span class="SmallerFont"><sup><a href="#ref1">1</a></sup></span> The association is a complex self-propagating interrelationship between chronic disease and mental illness.<span class="SmallerFont"><sup><a href="#ref2">2</a></sup></span>
    4861                                <br/><br/>
    4962                                <hr/>
    5063                                <div class="SmallerFont">
    51                                         <a name="ref5"></a>5. Prince M, Patel V, Saxena S, Maj M, Maselko J, Phillips MR, Rahman A. Global Mental Health 1 - No health without mental health. Lancet. 2007 September 4. DOI:10.1016/S0140-6736(07)61238-0.
     64                                        <a name="ref1"></a>1. Prince M, Patel V, Saxena S, Maj M, Maselko J, Phillips MR, Rahman A. Global Mental Health 1 - No health without mental health. Lancet. 2007 September 4. DOI:10.1016/S0140-6736(07)61238-0.
    5265                                        <br/>
    53                                         <a name="ref6"></a>6. Chapman DP, Perry GS, Strine TW. The vital link between chronic disease and depressive disorders. Prev Chronic Dis. 2005 Jan;2(1):A14. Epub 2004 Dec 15.
     66                                        <a name="ref2"></a>2. Chapman DP, Perry GS, Strine TW. The vital link between chronic disease and depressive disorders. Prev Chronic Dis. 2005 Jan;2(1):A14. Epub 2004 Dec 15.
    5467                                        <br/>
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  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/Nutrition.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    1919                        <TITLE>Description</TITLE>
    2020                        <CONTENT>
    21                                 Good nutrition is essential for keeping current and future generations of Americans healthy across the lifespan. Breastfeeding helps protect against childhood illnesses, including ear and respiratory infections, asthma, and sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS). People who eat a healthy diet live longer and are at lower risk for serious health problems such as heart disease, type 2 diabetes, and obesity. For people with chronic diseases, healthy eating can help manage these conditions and prevent complications.
    22                                 <br/><br/>
    23                                 The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends exclusive breastfeeding for 6 months, and then continuing breastfeeding while introducing complementary foods until a child is 12 months old or older. This provides infants with ideal nutrition and supports growth and development.
     21                                Good nutrition is essential for keeping current and future generations of Americans healthy across the lifespan. Breastfeeding
     22                                helps protect against childhood illnesses, including ear and respiratory infections, asthma, and sudden infant death syndrome
     23                                (SIDS). People who eat a healthy diet live longer and are at lower risk for serious health problems such as heart disease, type
     24                                2 diabetes, and obesity. For people with chronic diseases, healthy eating can help manage these conditions and prevent complications.
     25                                <br/><br/>
     26                                The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends exclusive breastfeeding for 6 months, and then continuing breastfeeding while
     27                                introducing complementary foods until a child is 12 months old or older. This provides infants with ideal nutrition and supports
     28                                growth and development.
    2429                                <br/><br/>
    2530                                The 2015-2020 Dietary Guidelines for Americans recommend:
    2631                                <ul class="Indent">
    2732                                        <li>Adults consume 1.5-2 cups of fruits and 2-3 cups of vegetables per day.</li>
    28                                         <li>Americans should limit their intake of added sugars to less than 10% of their total daily calories. For example, in a 2,000 calorie diet, no more than 200 calories should come from added sugars.</li>
     33                                        <li>Americans should limit their intake of added sugars to less than 10% of their total daily calories. For example, in
     34                                        a 2,000 calorie diet, no more than 200 calories should come from added sugars.</li>
    2935                                </ul>
    3036                        </CONTENT>
     
    3440                        <TITLE>Why It's Important</TITLE>
    3541                        <CONTENT>
    36                                 Breastfeeding is good for both mothers and babies. Breast milk is the best source of nutrition for most babies. Breastmilk changes to meet the nutritional needs of a baby as it grows. Breastfeeding can also help protect mother and baby against some short- and long-term illnesses and diseases including: asthma, type 2 diabetes, eczema, gastrointestinal infections, ear and respiratory infections, inflammatory bowel disease, obesity and sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS). Low rates of breastfeeding add more than $3 billion a year to medical costs for women and children in the United States.
    37                                 <br/><br/>
    38                                 Poor diet quality is a leading risk factor associated with death and disability in the United States.  Eating a diet rich in fruits and vegetables as part of an overall healthy diet can help protect against a number of serious and costly chronic diseases, including heart disease, type 2 diabetes, some cancers, and obesity. Fruits and vegetables also provide important vitamins and minerals that help the human body work as it should and fight off illness and disease.
    39                                 <br/><br/>
    40                                 Americans are eating and drinking too much added sugars which can lead to health problems such as weight gain and obesity, type 2 diabetes, and heart disease. Added sugars are sugars and syrups that are added to foods or beverages when they are processed or prepared. Naturally occurring sugars such as those in fruit or unflavored milk are not added sugars. To live healthier, longer lives, most need to move more and eat better including getting fewer calories from added sugars.
    41                                 <br/><br/>
    42                                 The leading sources of added sugars in the U.S. diet are sugar-sweetened beverages like soda and fruit drinks, grain-based desserts like cakes and cookies, candy, and dairy desserts like ice cream. Reducing the amount of sugary drinks and sugary foods each day and replacing these with plain water and fruit might be a good way to reduce added sugar intake.
     42                                Breastfeeding is good for both mothers and babies. Breast milk is the best source of nutrition for most babies. Breastmilk changes
     43                                to meet the nutritional needs of a baby as it grows. Breastfeeding can also help protect mother and baby against some short- and
     44                                long-term illnesses and diseases including: asthma, type 2 diabetes, eczema, gastrointestinal infections, ear and respiratory
     45                                infections, inflammatory bowel disease, obesity and sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS). Low rates of breastfeeding add more than
     46                                $3 billion a year to medical costs for women and children in the United States.
     47                                <br/><br/>
     48                                Poor diet quality is a leading risk factor associated with death and disability in the United States.  Eating a diet rich in fruits
     49                                and vegetables as part of an overall healthy diet can help protect against a number of serious and costly chronic diseases, including
     50                                heart disease, type 2 diabetes, some cancers, and obesity. Fruits and vegetables also provide important vitamins and minerals that
     51                                help the human body work as it should and fight off illness and disease.
     52                                <br/><br/>
     53                                Americans are eating and drinking too much added sugars which can lead to health problems such as weight gain and obesity, type 2
     54                                diabetes, and heart disease. Added sugars are sugars and syrups that are added to foods or beverages when they are processed or
     55                                prepared. Naturally occurring sugars such as those in fruit or unflavored milk are not added sugars. To live healthier, longer
     56                                lives, most need to move more and eat better including getting fewer calories from added sugars.
     57                                <br/><br/>
     58                                The leading sources of added sugars in the U.S. diet are sugar-sweetened beverages like soda and fruit drinks, grain-based desserts
     59                                like cakes and cookies, candy, and dairy desserts like ice cream. Reducing the amount of sugary drinks and sugary foods each day and
     60                                replacing these with plain water and fruit might be a good way to reduce added sugar intake.
    4361                        </CONTENT>
    4462                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    4765                        <TITLE>What Is Known</TITLE>
    4866                        <CONTENT>
    49                                 Data from the National Immunization Survey reveal that although most infants receive some breastmilk, most are not exclusively breastfed or continuing to breastfeed as long as recommended. Nationally 83% of babies are ever breastfed, 58% are still breastfeeding at six months of age and only 36% are still breastfeeding at one year. In terms of exclusive breastfeeding, 47% of babies breastfeed exclusively through three months and only 25% breastfeed exclusively through six months. Rates of breastfeeding are higher in Hawai'i than in the U.S. with 96% of women initiating breastfeeding, and 50% breastfeeding exclusively for at least 8 weeks (PRAMS).
     67                                Data from the National Immunization Survey reveal that although most infants receive some breastmilk, most are not exclusively
     68                                breastfed or continuing to breastfeed as long as recommended. Nationally 83% of babies are ever breastfed, 58% are still breastfeeding
     69                                at six months of age and only 36% are still breastfeeding at one year. In terms of exclusive breastfeeding, 47% of babies breastfeed
     70                                exclusively through three months and only 25% breastfeed exclusively through six months. Rates of breastfeeding are higher in Hawai'i
     71                                than in the U.S. with 96% of women initiating breastfeeding, and 50% breastfeeding exclusively for at least 8 weeks (PRAMS).
    5072                                <br/><br/>     
    51                                 Fewer than 1 in 10 children and adults eat the recommended amount of vegetables and only 4 in 10 children and fewer than 1 in 7 adults eat enough fruit. In Hawai'i 21.0% of adults eat vegetables less than one time per day and 37% eat fruit less than one time per day. Among high school students, 44% eat vegetables less than once per day and 51% eat fruit less than one time per day.
    52                                 <br/><br/>
    53                                 Nationally, in 2011-2014, 63% of youth and 49% of adults drank a sugar-sweetened beverage (SSB) on a given day. On average, youth and adults in the United States consumed about 144 calories from SSB each day.
     73                                Fewer than 1 in 10 children and adults eat the recommended amount of vegetables and only 4 in 10 children and fewer than 1 in 7 adults
     74                                eat enough fruit. In Hawai'i 21.0% of adults eat vegetables less than one time per day and 37% eat fruit less than one time per day.
     75                                Among high school students, 44% eat vegetables less than once per day and 51% eat fruit less than one time per day.
     76                                <br/><br/>
     77                                Nationally, in 2011-2014, 63% of youth and 49% of adults drank a sugar-sweetened beverage (SSB) on a given day. On average, youth and
     78                                adults in the United States consumed about 144 calories from SSB each day.
    5479                        </CONTENT>
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  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/Obesity.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    1919                        <TITLE>Description</TITLE>
    2020                        <CONTENT>
    21                                 Achieving and sustaining appropriate body weight across the lifespan is vital to maintaining good health and quality of life. Many behavioral, environmental, and genetic factors have been shown to affect a person's body weight. Calorie balance over time is the key to weight management. Calorie balance refers to the relationship between calories consumed from foods and beverages and calories expended in normal body functions and through physical activity. People cannot control the calories expended in metabolic processes, but they can control what they eat and drink, as well as how many calories they use in physical activity.
    22                                 <br/><br/>
    23                                 Maintaining a healthy body weight and preventing excess weight gain throughout the lifespan are highly preferable to losing weight after weight gain. Once a person becomes obese, reducing body weight back to a healthy range requires significant effort over a span of time, even years. People who are most successful at losing weight and keeping it off do so through continued attention to calorie balance.
    24                                 <br/><br/>
    25                                 The prevalence of overweight and obesity in the United States is dramatically higher now than it was a few decades ago. This is true for all age groups. One of the largest changes has been an increase in the number of Americans in the obese category. In the 1970s, the prevalence of obesity was 5% for children ages 2 to 5 years, 4% for children ages 6 to 11 years, 6% for adolescents ages 12 to 19 years, and 15% for adults. As of 2015-16, the prevalence of obesity has reached 14% for children 2 to 5 years, 18% for children 6 to 11 years, 21% for adolescents 12 to 19 years, and 40% for adults. In the early 1990s, no state had more than 25% of adults with obesity. As of 2017, 47 states have an adult obesity prevalence of 25% or higher and in 29 states 30% of adults have obesity.
     21                                Achieving and sustaining appropriate body weight across the lifespan is vital to maintaining good health and quality of life.
     22                                Many behavioral, environmental, and genetic factors have been shown to affect a person's body weight. Calorie balance over time
     23                                is the key to weight management. Calorie balance refers to the relationship between calories consumed from foods and beverages
     24                                and calories expended in normal body functions and through physical activity. People cannot control the calories expended in
     25                                metabolic processes, but they can control what they eat and drink, as well as how many calories they use in physical activity.
     26                                <br/><br/>
     27                                Maintaining a healthy body weight and preventing excess weight gain throughout the lifespan are highly preferable to losing weight
     28                                after weight gain. Once a person becomes obese, reducing body weight back to a healthy range requires significant effort over a span
     29                                of time, even years. People who are most successful at losing weight and keeping it off do so through continued attention to calorie
     30                                balance.
     31                                <br/><br/>
     32                                The prevalence of overweight and obesity in the United States is dramatically higher now than it was a few decades ago. This is true
     33                                for all age groups. One of the largest changes has been an increase in the number of Americans in the obese category. In the 1970s,
     34                                the prevalence of obesity was 5% for children ages 2 to 5 years, 4% for children ages 6 to 11 years, 6% for adolescents ages 12 to
     35                                19 years, and 15% for adults. As of 2015-16, the prevalence of obesity has reached 14% for children 2 to 5 years, 18% for children
     36                                6 to 11 years, 21% for adolescents 12 to 19 years, and 40% for adults. In the early 1990s, no state had more than 25% of adults with
     37                                obesity. As of 2017, 47 states have an adult obesity prevalence of 25% or higher and in 29 states 30% of adults have obesity.
    2638                        </CONTENT>
    2739                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    3042                        <TITLE>Why It's Important</TITLE>
    3143                        <CONTENT>
    32                                 People who have obesity, compared to those with a normal or healthy weight, are at increased risk for many serious diseases and health conditions, including the following:
     44                                People who have obesity, compared to those with a normal or healthy weight, are at increased risk for many serious diseases and health
     45                                conditions, including the following:
    3346                                <br/>
    3447                                <ul class="Indent">
     
    4861                                </ul>
    4962                                <br/>
    50                                 The medical care costs of obesity in the United States are high. In 2008 dollars, these costs were estimated to be $147 billion.  The annual nationwide productive costs of obesity-related absenteeism range between $3.38 billion ($79 per obese individual) and $6.38 billion ($132 per obese individual).
     63                                The medical care costs of obesity in the United States are high. In 2008 dollars, these costs were estimated to be $147 billion.
     64                                The annual nationwide productive costs of obesity-related absenteeism range between $3.38 billion ($79 per obese individual) and
     65                                $6.38 billion ($132 per obese individual).
    5166                        </CONTENT>
    5267                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    5570                        <TITLE>What Is Known</TITLE>
    5671                        <CONTENT>
    57                                 During the past 20 years, there has been a dramatic increase in obesity in the United States and rates remain high. In 2015-2016, almost 2 in 5 U.S. adults (39.8%) and 18.5% of children and adolescents aged 2-19 years were obese (NHANES).
     72                                During the past 20 years, there has been a dramatic increase in obesity in the United States and rates remain high. In 2015-2016,
     73                                almost 2 in 5 U.S. adults (39.8%) and 18.5% of children and adolescents aged 2-19 years were obese (NHANES).
    5874                                <br/><br/>
    5975                                Obesity affects some groups more than others.
     
    6985                        <TITLE>Who Is at Risk</TITLE>
    7086                        <CONTENT>
    71                                 A high amount of body fat can lead to weight-related diseases and other health issues and being underweight can also put one at risk for health issues. Body mass index (BMI) and waist circumference are two measures that can be used as screening tools to estimate weight status in relation to potential disease risk. However, BMI and waist circumference are not diagnostic tools for disease risks. A trained healthcare provider should perform other health assessments in order to evaluate disease risk and diagnose disease status.
    72                                 <br/><br/>
    73                                 BMI is a person's weight in kilograms divided by the square of height in meters. A high BMI can be an indicator of high body fatness and having a low BMI can be an indicator of having too low body fatness.
     87                                A high amount of body fat can lead to weight-related diseases and other health issues and being underweight can also put one at risk
     88                                for health issues. Body mass index (BMI) and waist circumference are two measures that can be used as screening tools to estimate weight
     89                                status in relation to potential disease risk. However, BMI and waist circumference are not diagnostic tools for disease risks. A trained
     90                                healthcare provider should perform other health assessments in order to evaluate disease risk and diagnose disease status.
     91                                <br/><br/>
     92                                BMI is a person's weight in kilograms divided by the square of height in meters. A high BMI can be an indicator of high body fatness and
     93                                having a low BMI can be an indicator of having too low body fatness.
    7494                                <br/>
    7595                                <ul class="Indent">
     
    7999                                        <li><span class="Bold">If BMI is 30.0 or higher,</span> it falls within the obese range.</li>
    80100                                </ul><br/>
    81                                 Another way to estimate potential disease risk is to measure waist circumference. Excessive abdominal fat may be serious because it places a person at greater risk for developing obesity-related conditions, such as type 2 diabetes, high blood pressure, and coronary artery disease. Waistlines that are associated with a higher risk of developing obesity-related conditions include:
     101                                Another way to estimate potential disease risk is to measure waist circumference. Excessive abdominal fat may be serious because it places
     102                                a person at greater risk for developing obesity-related conditions, such as type 2 diabetes, high blood pressure, and coronary artery
     103                                disease. Waistlines that are associated with a higher risk of developing obesity-related conditions include:
    82104                                <ul class="Indent">
    83105                                        <li>Waist circumference of more than 40 inches among men</li>
    84106                                        <li>Waist circumference of more than 35 inches  among non-pregnant women</li>
    85107                                </ul><br/>
    86                                 As with BMI, waist circumference can be used as a screening tool but is not diagnostic of the body fatness or health of an individual. A trained healthcare provider should perform appropriate health assessments in order to evaluate an individual's health status and risks.
     108                                As with BMI, waist circumference can be used as a screening tool but is not diagnostic of the body fatness or health of an individual. A
     109                                trained healthcare provider should perform appropriate health assessments in order to evaluate an individual's health status and risks.
    87110                        </CONTENT>
    88111                </ibis:ExpandableContent>
     
    91114                        <TITLE>How To Reduce Risk</TITLE>
    92115                        <CONTENT>
    93                                 There is no single or simple solution to the obesity epidemic. It's a complex problem which will require a multifaceted approach for solution. Policy makers, state and local organizations, business and community leaders, school, childcare and healthcare professionals, and individuals must work together to create an environment that supports a healthy lifestyle.
    94                                 <br/>
    95                                 <ul class="Indent">
    96                                         <li>Personal efforts--Knowing your body mass index (BMI), achieving and maintaining a healthy weight, and getting regular physical activity are all actions you can take for yourself to combat obesity.</li>
    97                                         <li>Community efforts--should focus on supporting healthy eating and active living in a variety of settings. Learn about different efforts that can be used in <a href="https://www.cdc.gov/obesity/strategies/childcareece.html">early childhood care,</a> <a href="https://www.cdc.gov/obesity/strategies/healthy-hospital-env.html">hospitals,</a> <a href="https://www.cdc.gov/obesity/strategies/saladbars2schools.html">schools,</a> and <a href="https://www.cdc.gov/obesity/strategies/food-serv-guide.html">food service venues.</a></li>
     116                                There is no single or simple solution to the obesity epidemic. It's a complex problem which will require a multifaceted approach for a
     117                                solution. Policy makers, state and local organizations, business and community leaders, school, childcare and healthcare professionals,
     118                                and individuals must work together to create an environment that supports a healthy lifestyle.
     119                                <br/>
     120                                <ul class="Indent">
     121                                        <li>Personal efforts--Knowing your body mass index (BMI), achieving and maintaining a healthy weight, and getting regular physical
     122                                        activity are all actions you can take for yourself to combat obesity.</li>
     123                                        <li>Community efforts--should focus on supporting healthy eating and active living in a variety of settings. Learn about different
     124                                        efforts that can be used in <a href="https://www.cdc.gov/obesity/strategies/childcareece.html">early childhood care,</a> <a href="https://www.cdc.gov/obesity/strategies/healthy-hospital-env.html">hospitals,</a> <a href="https://www.cdc.gov/obesity/strategies/saladbars2schools.html">schools,</a> and <a href="https://www.cdc.gov/obesity/strategies/food-serv-guide.html">food service venues.</a></li>
    98125                                </ul><br/>
    99                                 The key to achieving and maintaining a healthy weight isn't about short-term dietary changes. It's about a lifestyle that includes healthy eating, regular physical activity, and balancing the number of calories consumed with the number of calories used by the body.
     126                                The key to achieving and maintaining a healthy weight isn't about short-term dietary changes. It's about a lifestyle that includes healthy
     127                                eating, regular physical activity, and balancing the number of calories consumed with the number of calories used by the body.
    100128                                <br/><br/>
    101129                                Tips for individuals:
     
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    188216                                                <TITLE>Body Mass Index (BMI) - status (4 levels)</TITLE>
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     217                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/BMI4Cat/BMI4CatCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    190218                                        </SELECTION>
    191219                                        <SELECTION>
     
    195223                                        <SELECTION>
    196224                                                <TITLE>BMI - expanded status (6 levels)</TITLE>
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     225                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/BMI6Cat/BMI6CatCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    198226                                        </SELECTION>
    199227                                        <SELECTION>
     
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    212240                                                <TITLE>Weight - BMI status before pregnancy, State-level</TITLE>
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    214242                                        </SELECTION>
    215243                                        <SELECTION>
    216244                                                <TITLE>Weight - BMI status before pregnancy, County-level</TITLE>
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    218246                                        </SELECTION>
    219247                                        <SELECTION>
     
    310338                                        </SELECTION>
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    314                                         </SELECTION>
    315                                         <SELECTION>
    316340                                                <TITLE>Weight control by unprescribed drug use, ever, Middle Schools, State-level</TITLE>
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    341365                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/LsWgtVomLax30D/LsWgtVomLax30D_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
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    343                                         <SELECTION>
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    348368                        </CONTENT>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/OralHealth.xml

    r24451 r24509  
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    196196                                                <TITLE>Oral health - last time visited dentist</TITLE>
    197                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_OralLastVst_OralLastVstCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     197                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/OralLastVst/OralLastVstCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    198198                                        </SELECTION>
    199199                                        <SELECTION>
     
    203203                                        <SELECTION>
    204204                                                <TITLE>Oral health - number of teeth removed</TITLE>
    205                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_OralNumTeethEx_OralNumTeethExCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     205                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/OralNumTeethEx/OralNumTeethExCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    206206                                        </SELECTION>
    207207                                        <SELECTION>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/OverallHealth.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    2525                                populations lose productivity due to lost work time. Healthy residents are essential for creating
    2626                                a vibrant and successful community. HRQOL measures have been included in Healthy People 2000,
    27                                 2010, and 2020.
     27                                2010, 2020, and 2030.
    2828                                <br/><br/>
    2929                                Self-assessed health status is a measure of how an individual perceives their health-rating it
     
    251251                                        <SELECTION>
    252252                                                <TITLE>Health - general status (excellent, very good, good, fair, or poor)</TITLE>
    253                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_GenHealth4Cat_GenHealth4CatCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     253                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/GenHealth4Cat/GenHealth4CatCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    254254                                        </SELECTION>
    255255                                        <SELECTION>
     
    259259                                        <SELECTION>
    260260                                                <TITLE>Health - good or better vs fair or poor</TITLE>
    261                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_HealthStat2Lvl_HealthStat2LvlCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     261                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/HealthStat2Lvl/HealthStat2LvlCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    262262                                        </SELECTION>
    263263                                        <SELECTION>
     
    266266                                        </SELECTION>
    267267                                        <SELECTION>
    268                                                 <TITLE>Health - poor, keeps from work</TITLE>
    269                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_PoorHlthWork_PoorHlthWorkCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     268                                                <TITLE>Health - poor hlth prevented activities, 30 days</TITLE>
     269                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/PoorHlthWork/PoorHlthWorkCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    270270                                        </SELECTION>
    271271                                        <SELECTION>
    272272                                                <TITLE>Health - number of days physical bad, 30 days</TITLE>
    273                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_PhysHlthDays_PhysHlthDaysCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     273                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/PhysHlthDays/PhysHlthDaysCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    274274                                        </SELECTION>
    275275                                        <SELECTION>
     
    283283                                        <SELECTION>
    284284                                                <TITLE>Physical/mental health bad past 30 days</TITLE>
    285                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_PhysMentHlthDays_PhysMentHlthDaysCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     285                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/PhysMentHlthDays/PhysMentHlthDaysCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    286286                                        </SELECTION>
    287287                                        <SELECTION>
     
    291291                                        <SELECTION>
    292292                                                <TITLE>Health - mental bad past 30 days</TITLE>
    293                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_MentHlthDays_MentHlthDaysCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     293                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/MentHlthDays/MentHlthDaysCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    294294                                        </SELECTION>
    295295                                        <SELECTION>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/PhysicalActivity.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    312312                                        </SELECTION>
    313313                                        <SELECTION>
    314                                                 <TITLE>Screentime - TV 3+ hrs on avg school day, High Schools</TITLE>
    315                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/TV3PlusHours/TV3PlusHours_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    316                                         </SELECTION>
    317                                         <SELECTION>
    318                                                 <TITLE>Screentime - TV 3+ hrs on avg school day, Middle Schools</TITLE>
    319                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/TV3PlusHours/TV3PlusHours_MS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    320                                         </SELECTION>
    321                                         <SELECTION>
    322314                                                <TITLE>Screentime - TV hours on avg school day, High Schools</TITLE>
    323315                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/TVTime4Cat/TVTime4Cat_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     
    336328                                        </SELECTION>
    337329                                        <SELECTION>
    338                                                 <TITLE>Screentime - electronics 3+ hrs on avg school day, High Schools</TITLE>
    339                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/Video3PlusHours/Video3PlusHours_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    340                                         </SELECTION>
    341                                         <SELECTION>
    342                                                 <TITLE>Screentime - electronics 3+ hrs on avg school day, Middle Schools</TITLE>
    343                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/Video3PlusHours/Video3PlusHours_MS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    344                                         </SELECTION>
    345                                         <SELECTION>
    346330                                                <TITLE>Screentime - electronics hrs on avg school day, High Schools</TITLE>
    347                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/yrbs/yrbs_VidTime4Cat_VidTime4Cat_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     331                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/VidTime4Cat/VidTime4Cat_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    348332                                        </SELECTION>
    349333                                        <SELECTION>
    350334                                                <TITLE>Screentime - electronics hrs on avg school day, Middle Schools</TITLE>
    351                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/yrbs/yrbs_VidTime4Cat_VidTime4Cat_MS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     335                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/VidTime4Cat/VidTime4Cat_MS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    352336                                        </SELECTION>
    353337                                </ibis:SelectionsList>
     
    393377                                        <SELECTION>
    394378                                                <TITLE>Healthy Hawai'i Initiative</TITLE>
    395                                                 <URL>https://www.healthyHawai'i.com/</URL>
     379                                                <URL>https://www.healthyhawaii.com/</URL>
    396380                                        </SELECTION>
    397381                                        <SELECTION>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/SexualHealth.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    231231                                        <SELECTION>
    232232                                                <TITLE>Intention - pregnancy intention (2012+)</TITLE>
    233                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_PregIntentionCat_PregIntentionCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     233                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/PregIntentionCat/PregIntentionCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    234234                                        </SELECTION>
    235235                                        <SELECTION>
     
    362362                                        </SELECTION>
    363363                                        <SELECTION>
    364                                                 <TITLE>HIV - parents/adults talked about AIDS or HIV, ever, Middle Schools</TITLE>
    365                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/ParAIDSTalk/ParAIDSTalk_MS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    366                                         </SELECTION>
    367                                         <SELECTION>
    368364                                                <TITLE>HIV - AIDS/HIV education in school, ever, High Schools</TITLE>
    369365                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/SchAIDSAware/SchAIDSAware_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/html_content/topic/Tobacco.xml

    r24451 r24509  
    6161                                        schools said they had ever tried smoking a cigarette (experimentation). By contrast,
    6262                                        experimentation with e-cigarettes was 26.7% for middle school students and 42.3% for
    63                                         Hawai'i.s high school students (YRBS).</li>
     63                                        high school students (YRBS).</li>
    6464                                        <li>Quitting tobacco use greatly decreases a person's risk for many negative health outcomes,
    6565                                        some within a very short time after stopping.</li>
     
    207207                                        <SELECTION>
    208208                                                <TITLE>Cigarettes - 3 level smoking status</TITLE>
    209                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_Smoke3Cat_Smoke3CatCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     209                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/Smoke3Cat/Smoke3CatCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    210210                                        </SELECTION>
    211211                                        <SELECTION>
    212212                                                <TITLE>Cigarettes - 4 level smoking status</TITLE>
    213                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_Smoke4Cat_Smoke4CatCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     213                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/Smoke4Cat/Smoke4CatCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    214214                                        </SELECTION>
    215215                                        <SELECTION>
     
    219219                                        <SELECTION>
    220220                                                <TITLE>Smokeless tobacco - 3 levels</TITLE>
    221                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_SmokelessTobacco_SmokelessTobaccoCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     221                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/SmokelessTobacco/SmokelessTobaccoCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    222222                                        </SELECTION>
    223223                                        <SELECTION>
     
    230230                                        </SELECTION>
    231231                                        <SELECTION>
    232                                                 <TITLE>E-cigarette - currently use ecig or vape</TITLE>
     232                                                <TITLE>E-cigarette - currently use e-cig or vape</TITLE>
    233233                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/SmokeECigsCurr/SmokeECigsCurrCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    234234                                        </SELECTION>
     
    267267                                        <SELECTION>
    268268                                                <TITLE>Cessation - how long since last smoked regularly</TITLE>
    269                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_SmokeLastReg_SmokeLastRegCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     269                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/SmokeLastReg/SmokeLastRegCrude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    270270                                        </SELECTION>
    271271                                        <SELECTION>
     
    299299                                        <SELECTION>
    300300                                                <TITLE>SHS - rules inside car</TITLE>
    301                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_SmokeRulesCar2_SmokeRulesCar2Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     301                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/SmokeRulesCar2/SmokeRulesCar2Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    302302                                        </SELECTION>
    303303                                        <SELECTION>
    304304                                                <TITLE>SHS - rules inside home</TITLE>
    305                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/brfss/brfss_SmokeRulesHome2_SmokeRulesHome2Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
     305                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/brfss/SmokeRulesHome2/SmokeRulesHome2Crude11_.html</LOCAL_URL>
    306306                                        </SELECTION>
    307307                                </ibis:SelectionsList>
     
    315315                                        <SELECTION>
    316316                                                <TITLE>Cigarettes - avg smkd per day before pregnancy</TITLE>
    317                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_NumSmoke3MonthBefPregCat_NumSmoke3MonthBefPregCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     317                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/NumSmoke3MonthBefPregCat/NumSmoke3MonthBefPregCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    318318                                        </SELECTION>
    319319                                        <SELECTION>
     
    323323                                        <SELECTION>
    324324                                                <TITLE>Cigarettes - avg smkd per day last 3 months of pregnancy</TITLE>
    325                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/definition/result/prams/prams_NumCigLast3MonthsCat_NumCigLast3MonthsCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     325                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/prams/NumCigLast3MonthsCat/NumCigLast3MonthsCat_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    326326                                        </SELECTION>
    327327                                        <SELECTION>
     
    370370                                        </SELECTION>
    371371                                        <SELECTION>
    372                                                 <TITLE>Cigarette cessation - tried to quit, past 12 months, Middle Schools</TITLE>
    373                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/CigQuit12M/CigQuit12M_MS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
    374                                         </SELECTION>
    375                                         <SELECTION>
    376372                                                <TITLE>Electronic vapor products - ever, High Schools</TITLE>
    377373                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/result/yrbs/VaporEver/VaporEver_HS_ST.html</LOCAL_URL>
     
    417413                                        <SELECTION>
    418414                                                <TITLE>Vital Statistics Death Record Data Query Module</TITLE>
    419                                                 <LOCAL_URL>query/selection/mort/MortSelection.html</LOCAL_URL>
     415                                                <LOCAL_URL>query/selection/mort/_MortSelection.html</LOCAL_URL>
    420416                                        </SELECTION>
    421417                                </ibis:SelectionsList>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/birth/overview/Birth.xml

    r24452 r24509  
    1313                reliability, rates are not calculated when the numerator is less than 20.
    1414                [[br]][[br]]
    15                 State and national data on live births can be accessed via [https://wonder.cdc.gov/natality.html CDC WONDER].
     15                State and national data on live births can be accessed via[https://wonder.cdc.gov/natality.html CDC WONDER.]
    1616                <br/><br/>
    1717                '''DATA RELEASE NOTES''':[[a href=/report/resource/BirthDataReleases.html Click here for Birth Data Release notes.]]
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/brfss/overview/BRFSS.xml

    r24382 r24509  
    1212                ownership, telephone source (landline versus cell phone), and county of residence. All fifty states, Washington D.C., Puerto
    1313                Rico, U.S. Virgin Islands, and Guam participate in the survey. State and national estimates for BRFSS core questions and
    14                 modules can be found [https://www.cdc.gov/brfss/brfssprevalence/index.html here.] The Hawaii BRFSS survey is
    15                 conducted by the Hawaii State Department of Health, Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion Division, in collaboration
     14                modules can be found [https://www.cdc.gov/brfss/brfssprevalence/index.html here.] The Hawai'i BRFSS survey is
     15                conducted by the Hawai'i State Department of Health, Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion Division, in collaboration
    1616                with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
    1717                <br/><br/>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/mort/overview/Mort.xml

    r24382 r24509  
    2121                suppressed because they are statistically unreliable.
    2222                <br/><br/>
    23                 State and national data be accessed on CDC WONDER for [https://wonder.cdc.gov/Deaths-by-Underlying-Cause.html underlying
    24                 cause of death] or [https://wonder.cdc.gov/mcd.html multiple cause of death].
     23                State and national data be accessed on CDC WONDER for[https://wonder.cdc.gov/Deaths-by-Underlying-Cause.html underlying
     24                cause of death]or[https://wonder.cdc.gov/mcd.html multiple cause of death.]
    2525                <br/><br/>
    2626                '''DATA RELEASE NOTES''':[[a href=/report/resource/DeathDataReleases.html Click here for Death Data Release notes]]
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/prams/data_issue/SurveySample.xml

    r23591 r24509  
    99                sampling frame is drawn from birth certificates.  Each month, approximately 200 women
    1010                who are 2 to 4 months post-delivery are chosen.  The sample includes only residents of
    11                 Hawaii who had a recent live birth in the state.  The results are weighted to ensure
     11                Hawai'i who had a recent live birth in the state.  The results are weighted to ensure
    1212                accurate representation of the population.
    1313                <br/><br/>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/prams/data_note/WeightedSample.xml

    r17983 r24509  
    66        <TITLE>Weighted Survey Data</TITLE>
    77        <TEXT>
    8                 The percentages reported above have been produced by weighting the sample so that the results better represent the population of Hawaii. Numerator and denominator data have been rounded to the nearest 100. In cases where the numerator is 49 or less, it is displayed as 50.
     8                The percentages reported above have been produced by weighting the sample so that the results better represent the population
     9                of Hawai'i. Numerator and denominator data have been rounded to the nearest 100. In cases where the numerator is 49 or less,
     10                it is displayed as 50.
    911        </TEXT>
    1012       
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/prams/data_source/PRAMS.xml

    r23591 r24509  
    44        <NAME>PRAMS</NAME>
    55        <TEXT>
    6                 Citation: Hawaii State Department of Health, Hawaii Health Data Warehouse, Pregnancy Risk Assessment Monitoring System.
     6                Citation: Hawai'i State Department of Health, Hawai'i Health Data Warehouse, Pregnancy Risk Assessment Monitoring System.
    77                '[Chart Title, appropriate years(s)].' Hawaii-IBIS
    88                <a href=" http://ibis.hhdw.org/ibisph-view"> http://ibis.hhdw.org/ibisph-view</a>.
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/prams/overview/PRAMS.xml

    r24382 r24509  
    55                The Pregnancy Risk Assessment and Monitoring Survey (PRAMS) collects state-specific, population-based data on maternal
    66                attitudes and experiences before, during, and shortly after pregnancy. PRAMS is an annual survey that is conducted
    7                 throughout the year. It is conducted by the Hawaii State Department of Health, Family Health Services Division in collaboration
     7                throughout the year. It is conducted by the Hawai'i State Department of Health, Family Health Services Division in collaboration
    88                with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
    99                <br/><br/>
     
    1313                is no response to repeated mailings, women are contacted and interviewed by telephone. Participant responses are linked
    1414                to the infant's birth certificate for additional information. Data collection procedures and instruments are standardized
    15                 to allow comparisons between states. Results are weighted to represent all women with a recent birth in Hawaii. In Hawaii,
     15                to allow comparisons between states. Results are weighted to represent all women with a recent birth in Hawai'i. In Hawai'i,
    1616                weighted estimates are available at the state and county level. Additional information about PRAMS and results from other
    1717                participating states can be found [https://www.cdc.gov/prams/index.htm here.]
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/yrbs/CigQuit12M.xml

    r24377 r24509  
    4343        <CONFIGURATIONS>
    4444
    45                 <CONFIGURATION><NAME>CigQuit12M_HS_ST</NAME>
    4645                <CONFIGURATION><NAME>CigQuit12M_HS_ST</NAME>
    4746                        <TITLE>Cigarette cessation - tried to quit, past 12 months, High Schools, State-level</TITLE>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/yrbs/LsWgtFasting30D.xml

    r24377 r24509  
    4343        <CONFIGURATIONS>
    4444
    45                 <CONFIGURATION><NAME>LsWgtFasting30D_HS_ST</NAME>
    4645                <CONFIGURATION><NAME>LsWgtFasting30D_HS_ST</NAME>
    4746                        <TITLE>Weight control - by fasting, past 30 days, High Schools, State-level</TITLE>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/yrbs/data_issue/SurveySample.xml

    r11769 r24509  
    77        <TEXT>
    88                YRBS uses a two-stage, stratified random sampling method to identify the sample. 
    9                 The sampling frame includes all students currently enrolled in grades 6-12 in a public school in the state of Hawaii. 
     9                The sampling frame includes all students currently enrolled in grades 6-12 in a public school in the state of Hawai'i. 
    1010                Two samples are taken: one for middle school (grades 6-8) and one for high school (grades 9-12). 
    1111                Results are weighted by sex, grade, and race/ethnicity to ensure accurate representation of the population.
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/yrbs/data_note/HSHawaiiCounty.xml

    r23593 r24509  
    66        <TITLE>High School, 2011 County data exception</TITLE>
    77        <TEXT>
    8                 For the year 2011, High School data is not available at the county level, due to low response rates in Hawaii County.
     8                For the year 2011, High School data is not available at the county level, due to low response rates in Hawai'i County.
    99        </TEXT>
    1010       
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/yrbs/data_note/WeightedSample.xml

    r11769 r24509  
    66        <TITLE>Weighted Survey Data</TITLE>
    77        <TEXT>
    8                 The percentages reported above have been produced by weighting the sample so that the results better represent the population of Hawaii.
     8                The percentages reported above have been produced by weighting the sample so that the results better represent the population of Hawai'i.
    99        </TEXT>
    1010       
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/yrbs/data_source/YRBS.xml

    r23593 r24509  
    44        <NAME>YRBS</NAME>
    55        <TEXT>
    6                 Citation: Hawaii State Departments of Health and Education, Hawaii Health Data Warehouse, Youth Risk Behavior Survey.
     6                Citation: Hawai'i State Departments of Health and Education, Hawai'i Health Data Warehouse, Youth Risk Behavior Survey.
    77                '[Chart Title, appropriate years(s)].' Hawaii-IBIS
    88                <a href=" http://ibis.hhdw.org/ibisph-view"> http://ibis.hhdw.org/ibisph-view</a>.
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/yrbs/help/Region.xml

    r11185 r24509  
    33
    44<HELP>
    5         <TITLE>Hawaii Health Regions</TITLE>
     5        <TITLE>Hawai'i Health Regions</TITLE>
    66        <LOCAL_URL>image/HealthRegions2012_RegionLabels.png</LOCAL_URL>
    77</HELP>
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/yts/data_issue/SurveySample.xml

    r23594 r24509  
    77        <TEXT>
    88                YTS uses a stratified two-stage, cluster sample design to identify the sample. 
    9                 The sampling frame includes all students currently enrolled in grades 6-12 in a public school in the state of Hawaii. 
     9                The sampling frame includes all students currently enrolled in grades 6-12 in a public school in the state of Hawai'i. 
    1010                Two samples are taken: one for middle school (grades 6-8) and one for high school (grades 9-12). 
    1111                Results are weighted by sex, grade, and race/ethnicity to ensure accurate representation of the population.
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/yts/data_note/HSHawaiiCounty.xml

    r14203 r24509  
    33<DATA_NOTE xmlns:ibis="http://www.ibisph.org">
    44
    5         <NAME>High School, Hawaii County data exception</NAME>
    6         <TITLE>High School, Hawaii County data exception</TITLE>
     5        <NAME>High School, Hawai'i County data exception</NAME>
     6        <TITLE>High School, Hawai'i County data exception</TITLE>
    77        <TEXT>
    8                 For the year 2011, High School data is not available for Hawaii County, due to low response rates.
     8                For the year 2011, High School data is not available for Hawai'i County, due to low response rates.
    99        </TEXT>
    1010       
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/yts/data_note/WeightedSample.xml

    r14389 r24509  
    66        <TITLE>Weighted Survey Data</TITLE>
    77        <TEXT>
    8                 The percentages reported above have been produced by weighting the sample so that the results better represent the population of Hawaii.
     8                The percentages reported above have been produced by weighting the sample so that the results better represent the population of Hawai'i.
    99               
    1010                Note: The weighted data is not available for middle school for 2000 or high school for 2003, due to low response rates.
  • adopters/hi/trunk/src/main/webapps/hhdw-content/xml/query/module/yts/overview/YTS.xml

    r24382 r24509  
    1515                YTS data. Weighted data is not available for middle school for 2000 or high school for 2003.
    1616                <BR/><BR/>
    17                 YTS results from participating states can be found [https://www.cdc.gov/tobacco/data_statistics/surveys/yts/index.htm here.]
    18                 National YTS results can be found [https://www.cdc.gov/tobacco/data_statistics/surveys/nyts/index.htm here.] The National
     17                YTS results from participating states can be found[https://www.cdc.gov/tobacco/data_statistics/surveys/yts/index.htm here.]
     18                National YTS results can be found[https://www.cdc.gov/tobacco/data_statistics/surveys/nyts/index.htm here.] The National
    1919                YTS transitioned from a paper-based survey to an electronic format in 2019, thus 2019 Hawaii results are not
    2020                comparable to the 2019 National YTS.
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