Ohio children without health insurance, 1997-98
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Ohio children without health insurance, 1997-98

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Published by Center for Public Health Data and Statistics in [Columbus, Ohio] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Children -- Insurance requirements -- Ohio -- Statistics,
  • Child health services -- Ohio,
  • Children -- Health and hygiene -- Ohio,
  • Medically uninsured persons -- Ohio

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementOhio Department of Health, Center for Public Health Data and Statistics
GenreStatistics
SeriesOhio family health survey -- no. 2
ContributionsCenter for Public Health Data and Statistics (Ohio)
The Physical Object
Pagination4 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15309912M

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Children without health insurance coverage are less likely than insured children to have a regular health care provider and to receive care when they need it. They are also more likely to receive treatment after their condition has worsened, putting them at greater risk of hospitalization. Having health insurance can protect families from financial devastation when a child experiences a.   He added, “Making sure every child in Ohio has good medical care is just absolutely essential.” The number of children without health insurance coverage climbed to 5% in from % in , according to report released in December by the Georgetown University Center for Children and Families. Definitions: Children under age 19 not covered by any health insurance by race and ethnicity. The data are based on health insurance coverage at the time of the survey; interviews are conducted throughout the calendar year. Children receiving health insurance through a variety of State Health Insurance Programs (SCHIP) are counted as having health insurance. Definitions: Children age 18 and under not covered by any health insurance. The data are based on health insurance coverage at the time of the survey; interviews are conducted throughout the calendar year. Children receiving health insurance through a variety of State Health Insurance Programs (SCHIP) are counted as having health insurance.

  The number of children in the United States without health insurance jumped to million in from about million the year before, according to census data.   For nearly a decade, Ohio saw significant progress in its efforts to make sure every child has health insurance, expanding Medicaid enrollment to more than million children. The state is now losing ground. As of May, nea fewer children were enrolled in Ohio’s Medicaid program compared to February , a loss of about 3% over 15 months, according to state data. (1) On receipt of a complaint filed under division (B)(2) of this section, the court shall schedule a hearing to determine, in accordance with Chapters , , , and of the Revised Code, the amount of child support the minors' parents are required to pay, the method of paying the support, and the method of providing for the.   Health Insurance Coverage by Type of Coverage and State: This brief uses data from the , , and American Community Survey 1 year estimates (ACS) to examine health insurance coverage rates.

Line graph and data for Children 17 and below without health insurance.   The steepest increases in the rate of young children without health insurance between and occurred in Missouri (up percentage points), West Virginia (), Ohio . Best source for child and family well-being indicators in the United States. National, state, county, congressional district, and city data. Economic well-being, education, health, family structure, and community data. Data by race, sex by age. KIDS COUNT Data Book.   Across the Buckeye State, 12, infants, toddlers and preschoolers lost health insurance between and Thousands more of Ohio’s youngest children have no health insurance coverage.