2019-2020 National Survey of Children's Health
- Starting Point:
Child and Family Health Measures
State/Region: Oregon (quick edit)
Health Care Access and Quality
Discussed child's health insurance coverage into adulthood, age 12-17 years
- Sub Group:
Special health care needs status
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Has anyone discussed with you how to obtain or keep some type of health insurance coverage as this child becomes an adult, age 12-17 years?
|Know how child will be insured or has discussed||Do not know and has not discussed||Total %
|Children with special health care needs (CSHCN)||%||51.2||48.8||100.0
|C.I.||41.3 - 61.0||39.0 - 58.7||
|C.I.||52.2 - 64.3||35.7 - 47.8||
C.I. = 95% Confidence Interval.
Percentages and population estimates (Pop.Est.) are weighted to represent child population in US.
CSHCN status is determined using a validated instrument for identification of children with special health care needs as defined by the federal Maternal and Child Health Bureau. The CSHCN Screener asks whether a child currently experiences a health consequence and, if so, whether that specific health consequence is due to a medical, behavioral, or other type of health condition that has lasted, or is expected to last, 12 months or longer. For more information, email email@example.com.
The majority of measures have missing values for less than 2% (unweighted) of cases. This measure has missing values for >=2% of cases. To learn about the impact of the missing values on the population count estimates click here.
Data Source: National Survey of Children’s Health, Health Resources and Services Administration, Maternal and Child Health Bureau. https://mchb.hrsa.gov/data/national-surveys
Citation: Child and Adolescent Health Measurement Initiative. 2019-2020 National Survey of Children’s Health (NSCH) data query. Data Resource Center for Child and Adolescent Health supported by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA), Maternal and Child Health Bureau (MCHB). Retrieved [mm/dd/yy] from [www.childhealthdata.org].