School-aged Child and Adolescent Profile - 2018

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School-aged Child and Adolescent Profile, Brevard County, Florida - 2018
IndicatorRate TypeYear(s)County Quartile 
1=most favorable
4=least favorable
County NumberCounty RateState Comparison
Socio-Demographic Characteristics
Count2018 584,050
20,957,705
Count2018 41,676
1,623,068
     White
Count2018 31,006
1,121,659
     Black
Count2018 6,320
363,914
     Hispanic
Count2018 6,685
510,531
     Non-Hispanic
Count2018 34,991
1,112,538
Count2018 44,411
1,672,118
     White
Count2018 33,642
1,179,904
     Black
Count2018 6,731
365,985
     Hispanic
Count2018 6,563
507,131
     Non-Hispanic
Count2018 37,848
1,164,987
Dollars2013-171st Quartile$51,536$50,883
Percent2013-171st Quartile16.6%18.2%
Percent2013-171st Quartile26943%1126772%
Percent2013-171st Quartile19,7637.6%7.2%
Percent2013-171st Quartile8.3%12.4%
Percent2013-171st Quartile18,5273.4%11.8%
Percent20181st Quartile17,09552.3%60.5%
Percent20181st Quartile7,66846.7%57.2%
Percent2012-161st Quartile7.6%8.9%
Per 100,00020171st Quartile168408.0413.7
Per 100,00020171st Quartile163429.1410.6
Per 100,0002015-171st Quartile13911,127.7932.8
Per 100,0002015-171st Quartile7661.659.8
Social-emotional Development
Percent20141st Quartile95.6%91.4%
Percent20181st Quartile57%56%
Percent20161st Quartile96.4%94.4%
Percent20161st Quartile96.5%93.6%
Percent20181st Quartile3640.5%0.5%
Percent20171st Quartile6.9%10.2%
Percent20171st Quartile3,55710.9%3.4%
Percent20171st Quartile5993.7%1.8%
Percent20181st Quartile92.6%90.9%
Per 100,0002015-171st Quartile166417,767.75,520.1
Per 1,0002015-171st Quartile296413.825.8
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile56373,721.93,454.6
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile8665.270.3
Per 100,0002016-184175.166.3
Per 100,0002016-181813.637.0
Per 100,0002016-181120.119.6
Immunizations and Vaccine Preventable and Other Communicable Diseases
Percent2016-181st Quartile17,07095.7%93.9%
Percent2016-181st Quartile17,56297.7%96.1%
Count2016-181st Quartile2
44
Count2016-181st Quartile0
30
Per 100,000 Population 5-212016-184514.53.9
Count2016-181st Quartile0
8
Count2016-181st Quartile0
4
Count2016-181st Quartile0
50
Per 100,000 Population 5-212016-1850.31.7
Per 100,000 Population 5-212016-181st Quartile41.36.6
Per 100,000 Females 15-212016-1800.03.4
Count2016-181st Quartile0
11
Per 100,000 Population < 102016-1831.86.6
Modifiable Risks and Behaviors2
Ratio20171st Quartile3,196.72,392.7
Percent20161st Quartile73.3%78.3%
Percent20181st Quartile9.4%13.2%
Percent20181st Quartile0.1%0.4%
Percent20161st Quartile7.4%8.3%
Percent20161st Quartile1.8%3.2%
Percent20161st Quartile2.1%3.2%
Percent20161st Quartile75.2%80.6%
Percent20181st Quartile11.8%14.3%
Percent20181st Quartile2.5%2.2%
Percent20161st Quartile22.2%25.5%
Percent20161st Quartile9.9%10.9%
Percent20161st Quartile13.7%17%
Per 1,0002016-181st Quartile71916.118.2
Per 1,0002016-181st Quartile1716.17.4
Per 1,0002016-181st Quartile54833.334.6
Percent2016-181st Quartile9713.5%15.4%
Percent2016-181st Quartile63.5%7.2%
Percent2016-181st Quartile9116.6%18.1%
Per 100,0002016-1832.310.7
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile21532,289.72,581.4
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile15003,359.53,345.1
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile16323,718.94,092.9
Potentially Avoidable Hospitalizations6
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile266214.5398.5
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile350265.2440.0
Per 100,0002016-185342.744.7
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile209158.4140.6
Injuries
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile9070933,172.837,684.9
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile5866.6105.2
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile269144.3172.5
Per 1,00020171st Quartile45.049.7
Per 1,00020171st Quartile50.265.4
Per 100,0002015-171st Quartile535433.7484.1
Per 100,0002015-171st Quartile780593.0635.3
Per 100,0002016-181213.819.5
Per 100,0002016-181512.118.6
Per 100,0002016-181718.422.8
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile8060.661.2
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile8994.795.9
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile76139.1144.0
Per 100,0002016-182116.919.7
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile7657.648.3
Per 100,0002016-1868124.580.9
Mortality
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile6824.927.1
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile78.012.8
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile1314.114.6
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile4851.053.1
Per 100,0002016-1844.64.2
Per 100,0002016-1833.24.7
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile2021.321.5
Per 100,0002016-1832.42.2
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile139.98.9
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile814.627.3
Per 100,0002016-1821.60.7
Per 100,0002016-1821.55.3
Per 100,0002016-18712.814.9
Per 100,0002016-18129.15.8
Per 100,0002016-181833.012.7
Per 100,0002016-1832.41.9
Per 100,0002016-1843.03.4
Per 100,0002016-181018.314.3
Per 100,0002016-1832.41.6
Per 100,0002016-181st Quartile96.87.8
Per 100,0002016-181527.520.9

Data Note(s)

Population - Rates are calculated using July 1 population estimates from the Florida Legislature, Office of Economic and Demographic Research which have been allocated by race based on information from the US Bureau of the Census. The population data for 2011-2021, along with rates affected by the population data, was updated on FLHealthCHARTS in November 2017. It is customary to periodically revise population estimates based on new information, such as a census or new mid-course census estimates for prior years. Revising these estimates ensures accurate accounting of the racial, ethnic, and gender distribution of the population. These changes affect the population data and rates calculated for your community.

Year - Time periods include single calendar years (ex. 2015) and three-year counts (ex. 2013-15).

County Quartiles - Quartiles in this report allow you to compare health data from one county to another in the state. Quartiles are calculated by ordering a rate from most favorable to least favorable by county and dividing the list into 4 groups. In this report, a low quartile number (1) always represents more favorable health situations while fours (4) represent less favorable situations. Blanks in this column indicate that not enough data was available to calcuate a quartile or that a quartile calculation was not appropriate (i.e. population counts).

Counts - Counts for indicators displaying a 3-year rate are the count of events over 3 years. Blank spaces in this column indicate that no count is available for the indicator. A count of less than 2 indicates, less than 2 events per year over a 3 year period. A count of less than 1 indicates an count of less than 1 event per year over a 3 year period. Hospitalization counts are supressed if there are between 1-4 cases.

Rates - Rates are frequently used when numbers are too small to use percent (per 100). For example, Florida's birth rate of 4.8 per 1000 females over age 35 would be the same as saying that 0.48% of females over age 35 had babies. Rates are typically expressed per 1000, per 10,000 or per 100,000, depending on how rare an event is. Rates based on fewer than 5 events over a 3 year period are marked as unstable (U). When the rates are based on only a few cases or deaths, it is almost impossible to distinguish random fluctuation from true changes in the underlying risk of disease or injury. Therefore comparisons over time or between communities that are based on unstable rates can lead to erroneous conclusions about differences in risk which may or may not be valid. All age-adjusted rates utilize the Year 2000 Standard Population Proportion.

Blanks indicate that data is not available for the specified time period.

U = Unstable rate (based on fewer than 5 events). When the rates are based on only a few cases or deaths, it is almost impossible to distinguish random fluctuation from true changes in the underlying risk of disease or injury. Therefore comparisons over time or between communities that are based on unstable rates can lead to erroneous conclusions about differences in risk which may or may not be valid.

1Total population minus the sum total of white and black populations results in the other nonwhite population count. TOTAL - (WHITE+BLACK) = OTHER NONWHITE.

2Modifiable behaviors leading to premature death are the major external (nongenetic) factors that contribute to death in the US, first identified as "Actual Causes of Death" by McGinnis and Foege in 1993. These three sets of behaviors each contribute to approximately half of the deaths annually in addition to their impact on morbidity, quality of life, and public health burden.

3Counties with greater than 10 HIV cases ages 13-19 do not have counts or rates available.

4Includes sexual battery, battery, homicide and kidnapping.

5Florida's high school graduation rate is the percentage of students who graduated within four years of their initial enrollment in ninth grade, not counting deceased students or students who transferred out to attend another public school outside the system, a private school, a home education program, or an adult education program. Incoming transfer students are included in the appropriate cohort (the group whose progress is tracked) based on their grade level and year of entry.

6Potentially avoidable hospitalizations are those for which good outpatient care can potentially prevent complications or more severe disease.

7 n/a - For school districts with no nurses a nurse-student ratio cannot be calculated.