Community Health Needs Assessment: Lane County

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Summary of Available Data: Updated December 2012. Lane County Public Health | PeaceHealth | Trillium Community Health Plan

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  • So what do we mean by Community? Fortunately, all of our participating organizations have the same definition, i.e. Lane County. However, Sacred Heart’s service area reaches far beyond Lane Co. 70% of those served are in Lane Co. Cottage Grove Hospital’s community is South Lane County and beyond Peace Harbor Hospital’s community is the central coast Where possible, we try to drill down to data at the census track, zip code of school district levels.
  • Generally there is a lower percentage of minorities in Lane County than in Oregon as a whole and far fewer than the nation. Lane County has a higher percentage of persons over 65 than the state and nation. Florence has a dramatically higher percentage over 65.
  • A comprehensive community health assessment needs to look beyond traditional health or medical issues. Why?
  • Not surprisingly, Eugene has a higher percentage of people with college degrees. Some might be surprised that Eugene also has the highest percentage below the FPL.
  • FPL is a very restrictive measure of poverty. Percentages of people with Medicaid is another view of persons with very limited economic means, especially related to their health needs. Children are the largest single Mediciad population.
  • Unfortunately, in spite of everything we know about what we SHOULD be doing, chronic diseases are on the rise. In Oregon, we’re talking about diseases like asthma, heart disease, diabetes, arthritis, and cancer, all of which are showing increases in incidence rates. Today, cancer causes 24% of all deaths in Oregon, and heart disease causes 22% of all deaths. More than 1,100 Oregonians died from diabetes in 2005. (Insert local statistics, if possible) Together, these chronic diseases claim 19,000 lives every year in Oregon alone. And they generate $16 billion in health care spending every year. Clearly, we’re talking about a health care crisis that requires our attention now more than ever.
  • How do we deal with all of this? The reality is that there’s only so much we can do on our own. Yes, we can do our best to eat healthier and move more. And for those of us who can afford it, we can access medical care when we need it. But, that’s only part of the story. Studies have shown that a big part of health is determined by where we live, work, learn, and play. If you live in a neighborhood that doesn’t have any markets selling fresh produce at affordable prices, then your ability to eat healthier is obviously constrained. And again, we’re seeing a disturbing imbalance in the access to opportunities to be healthy. People of color and those living with lower incomes have less access these opportunities than the rest of us, and they’re paying a very heavy price for this imbalance. And lastly, while prevention is a critical public health imperative, we’ll never entirely do away with chronic diseases. And we need to support those who are living with these diseases as best we can.
  • Research has validated over and over again that the secret to living a healthier life is really no secret at all. To be healthy, we need to eat better, move more, and live tobacco free. Doing these things enables us to live longer, healthier lives, and to be able to do the things we love to do with the people we love.
  • Looking on the bright side—and there IS a bright side—most people want to be healthy. In fact, 69% of adult Oregonians who smoke say they want to quit. 79% of obese adults here in Oregon report that they’re actively trying to lose weight. And Oregonians report that they’re taking action in their own communities to create healthier options. (Describe local efforts, if possible).
  • But it can be hard to be healthy when there are more fast food restaurants in your neighborhood than markets with fresh produce. Or when your kids can’t play outside because it’s not safe. Or you’re exposed to secondhand smoke in your home or at work. Or when the vending machines at work and the cafeteria line at school only offer junk. That’s why we’re limited in how much progress we can make by only focusing on what people can do on their own. NOTE TO OHA: Do you have any data on these issues relative to Oregon communities, schools, places of work, etc.? For example, the % of people who don’t have access to a park, produce, etc.?
  • We’re hoping all of you will watch for Healthy Communities projects and lend your support. You can also use your voice to demand more healthy options. Tell your employer, school, community organizations and elected officials what kind of healthy community you want to live in. Unhappy with the healthy food options at work? Change it! Wish your neighborhood had more sidewalks? Ask for them! Tired of walking through a cloud of smoke to go to the movies? Tell the manager!
  • Community Health Needs Assessment: Lane County

    1. 1. Lane CountyCommunity Health Needs Assessment December 2012
    2. 2. This Community Health Needs Assessment is a collaboration between:Lane County Public HealthPeaceHealthTrillium Health PlanUnited Way of Lane CountyImproving community health is core to the mission of all fourorganizations. The assessment was carried out in compliance withfederal and state regulations. It includes input from over 700community members. It is meant to be widely shared and to serve asthe basis for focusing our entire community on common communityhealth objectives. 2
    3. 3. Numerous documents/resources were reviewed in preparing thisAssessment, including: 2010 US Census Healthy People 2020 National Prevention Strategy, the National Prevention Council, June 2011 Oregon Databook 2010 and 2011 County Databook, Children First for Oregon Oregon Healthy Teens 2007-2008 8th and 11th grade summarized United Way of Lane County’s 2008 Leading Indicators Report Lane Council of Governments Senior & Disabled Services, 2011 Community Needs Assessment Oregon Tobacco Prevention and Education Program County Health Rankings, 2012 Oregon Healthy Teens 2007-2008 8th and 11th grade summaries Multnomah County Community Health Assessment Focus Group Report Head Start of Lane County Community Assessment 2011-2012 3
    4. 4. Documents Reviewed, continued Kids Count National Vital Statistics Report (NVSR) Final Data for 2009 Emergency Department Utilization in Lane County, 2006-2007, A project of the 100% Access Healthcare Initiative, Health Policy Research Northwest Florence Area Coordinating Council Meeting Minutes May 2, 2012 Black Butte Mine Summary, Oregon Health Authority Prevalence of Cardiovascular Disease Risk Factors Among US Adolescents, 1999-2008, A L May et al, Pediatrics, May 2012 Lifetime Risk for Diabetes Mellitus in the United States Community Conversation Guide, the Harwood Institute HACSA Moving Towards Smokefree Housing Healthy Air Survey, Lane County Public Health Oregon Tobacco Facts and Laws 4
    5. 5. Documents Reviewed, continued Keeping Oregonians Health Oregon Chronic Disease, years 2006-09 Local Actions to Prevent Obesity – Institute of Medicine Oregon Student Wellness Survey results, grades 8 and 11, school year 2007-08 Lane County Air Quality Field Burning Lane County HACSA tenant survey HACSA resident meeting PowerPoint presentation Opportunity Eugene Community Taskforce on homelessness solutions Thriving Communities Executive Summary 5
    6. 6. Who is in our Community?
    7. 7. Consistent with each Collaborative member’s service area, theCHNA encompasses Lane County in its entirety. 7
    8. 8. Lane County’s Population Lane County has a total population of 351,715. About 70 percent of Lane County residents live in the six cities represented below. Source: 2010 Census 8
    9. 9. Racial , Ethnic and Age Demographics in Lane County Percent 65 Total American Pacific City White Black Asian Hispanic years of age Population Indian Islander or olderCottage Grove 9,686 90.4% 0.3% 1.3% 0.1% 1.1% 8.0% 16.5%Creswell 5,031 89.6% 0.4% 1.0% 0.1% 1.0% 8.6% 11.8%Eugene 156,185 85.8% 1.4% 1.0% 0.2% 4.0% 7.8% 10.0%Florence 8,466 92.5% 0.3% 1.3% 0.3% 1.0% 5.4% 36.4%Junction City 5,392 90.4% 0.7% 1.3% 0.1% 0.6% 9.0% 15.1%Springfield 59,403 85.9% 1.1% 1.4% 0.3% 1.3% 12.1% 11.6%Lane County 351,715 88.3 1.0% 1.2% 0.2% 2.4% 7.4% 15.0%Oregon 3,831,074 83.6% 1.8% 1.4% 0.3% 2.4% 11.4% 13.9%United States 308,745,538 72.4% 12.6% 0.9% 0.2% 4.8% 16.3% 13.0%Source: US Census, 2010 9
    10. 10. Race and Ethnicity Source: 2010 Census 10
    11. 11. Hispanic, Latino, or Spanish PopulationSource: 2010 Census 11
    12. 12. Elderly by CitySource: 2010 Census 12
    13. 13. Florence has more than twice the rate of elderly than the County. 25 24 15 12 36 24 27 14 10 12 23 20 24 15 14 17 Lane County Oregon Source: 2010 US Census Percent under 18 Percent 65+ 13
    14. 14. Social and Economic Environment
    15. 15. Social determinants of health, conditions in which people are born,grow, live, work, and age – play an important role in health status.For example, education:  More education correlates with a lower risk of poverty.  Research shows that the risk for poor or fair health status could be halved by an additional four years of education.  More educated individuals are nearly half as likely to smoke and engage in binge drinking.  While more educated individuals are more likely to have “good health behaviors,” this does not entirely account for the difference in health status. They also are more likely to have better access.  Life expectancy for individuals at age 25 with any college education rose by 1.6 years between 1991 and 2000, while no increase in life expectancy was reported for those without any college education .  In 2000, this amounted to a 7 year difference in life expectancy (Meara et al, 2008). 15
    16. 16. Education and poverty levels vary throughout the County. 13 12 19 15 40 20 21 13 17 28 28 12 17 14 16 Lane County Oregon 12 Source: 2010 US Census Percent with Percent of individuals whose Bachelor’s income fell below the FPL at Degree. any point in the year. 16
    17. 17. Nearly 62,000 or 17.7% of Lane County residents rely on Medicaid,though the rates vary significantly by community. By 2014, up to90,000 people might be enrolled in OHP. 17
    18. 18. Lane County residents are less likely to be foreign-born or speaka language other than English at home than the rest of the Stateor Nation. Language Demographics Percent with a language Percent City other than English foreign-born spoken at home Cottage Grove 3.3% 7.3% Creswell 4.0% 10.7% Eugene 11.4% 19.0% Florence 4.0% 5.1% Junction City 5.8% 6.7% Springfield 5.6% 11.4% Lane County 5.6% 10.0% Oregon 9.7% 14.3% United States 12.7% 20.1% Source: US Census, 2010 18
    19. 19. Lane County is similar to the State and Nation in select socialdeterminants of health. Exceptions are better rates of Englishproficiency and literacy. We have a higher rate of violent crime thanthe rest of the State, but the rate is lower than the Nation. Selected Determinants for Lane County and Oregon State Lane Oregon Determinant Nation County State Percent of the population with inadequate social Support 16.0% 16.0% ND Percent of the population that is not proficient in English 3.0% 6.0% 13% Percent of the population that is rural 19.3% 21.3% 19.3% Percent with high housing costs – more than 30% of income used 40.0% 39.0% 35% for housing Percent Illiterate 8.8% 10.2% 14% Violent Crime rate, per 100,000 320 271 404 Source: County Health rankings 2012. Violent Crime is defined as: murder and negligent manslaughter, forcible rape, robbery, and aggravated assault 19
    20. 20. Lane County faces some significant economic challenges. Employment is volatile. While currently the County’s unemployment rate (8.8%) is lower than the State’s rate (9.2%), at the peak of the recession, Lane County’s rate soared to nearly 14% while the Oregon rate only reached about 12%. Wages in Lane County are lower than the State overall, and were low enough that Lane County ranks in the lower third of all counties in the nation in wages earned. The United Way estimates that the mean renter in Lane County makes $10.34 an hour, but would need an extra $4.28 an hour (29%) to afford a 2-BR apartment. Housing is less affordable. 40% of Lane County residents spend more than 30% of their income on housing. Sources: National Bureau of Labor Statistics; County Health Rankings United Way of Lane County 2008 Leading Indicators Report; Head Start of Lane County Community Assessment 2011-2012 20
    21. 21. Income in Lane County 21
    22. 22. Homelessness The most recent one night count identified 633 chronically homeless individuals in the Eugene-Springfield metro area. In 2011, Community Health Centers of Lane County treated 2,349 homeless patients. In 2011 SHMC served 417 homeless patients with 678 admissions. These same 417 patients had 1,395 ED visits. In a two month period beginning in August 2010, 102 Head Start families were homeless. Sources: National Bureau of Labor Statistics; County Health Rankings United Way of Lane County 2008 Leading Indicators Report; Head Start of Lane County Community Assessment 2011-2012 22
    23. 23. Child Abuse and Neglect 23
    24. 24. Access to Care
    25. 25. In comparison to the Nation, Lane County and Oregon residents are morelikely to be uninsured, with 23% of residents uninsured. In 2014, TheAffordable Care Act could make a dramatic impact on these rates. Source: State, County, BRFSS 2006-2009; National, BRFSS 2010 25
    26. 26. Lane County has more Mental Health Providers per 1,000 residents andcomparable Primary Care Providers (PCPs) and Dentists per resident tothe State . 1.6 1.4 1.2 1 0.8 Lane County Oregon 0.6 0.4 0.2 0 PCPs Mental Health Providers Dentists Source: County Health Rankings 2012. Providers per 1,000 Population. 26
    27. 27. Portions of Lane County have Health Professional ShortageAreas (HPSAs) designations, further indicating that there aregeographies or populations that are underserved. Oakridge and Veneta have been identified as HPSAs by the Federal Office of Manpower Shortage. Eugene has been designated as a Low Income Farmworker HPSAs. Unincorporated Lane County and Cottage Grove have also been declared low income HPSAs. West Springfield and Unincorporated Lane County have MUA/P areas Lane County has been designated a low income dental HPSA. 27
    28. 28. Dental Care Access to dental care has been identified by the medical and social services providers as a significant problem. In 2005-2006, there were 6,718 ED visits for dental problems. Oral pain is the 2nd leading cause of ED visits at Cottage Grove Hospital. 48% of these patients did not have insurance. From 2002-2007, tooth decay, untreated decay and rampant decay among Oregon 1st and 2nd graders worsened. Ethnic minorities have significantly higher rates of untreated dental problems. From Jan 2010-June 2011, 120 uninsured adults had 255 visits at the Lane Community College’s dental clinic. Last year, the White Bird Dental Clinic served 1,580 people White Bird receives an additional 50 calls a day for dental assistance. 28
    29. 29. Health Status: Leading Causes of Death 29
    30. 30. What’s REALLY killing Oregonians? 30
    31. 31. Causes of Death Other 24% Cardiovascular Tobacco 7000 diseases 27% Diet/Activity Patterns 1400 Respiratory diseases 22% Alcohol 1000 Cancers 28% Toxic Agents 700 Microbial Agents 600 Motor Vehicles 500 Firearms 400 Sexual Behavior 200 Illicit Use of Drugs 200 0 2000 4000 6000 8000 Number of Deaths 31
    32. 32. Cancer and heart disease are the top causes of death in LaneCounty, and in the years 2007-2009, these causes accounted for42% of all resident deaths. Top Causes of Mortality 2007-2009 Death Rate Death Rate National Death Cause Lane County Oregon State Rate2009 1 Cancer 183.9 181.3 184.9 2 Heart Disease 131.1 152.2 180.1 3 Chronic Lower Respiratory Disease 48.8 47.3 42.3 4 Unintentional Injury 47.5 40.9 59.2 5 Stroke 39.9 44.7 42.2 6 Alzheimer’s 29.1 28.7 23.5 7 Diabetes 26.5 25.9 22.4 8 Suicide 16.7 15.4 11.8 9 Alcohol Induced 15.8 13.2 7.4 10 Hypertension 6.3 5.8 7.7 All Causes 756.3 760.9 Source: Oregon State Vital Statistics Report 2009, NVSS 2009 Rates are age-adjusted. 32
    33. 33. Cancer and heart disease account for the vast majority of deaths in theCounty. Cancer deaths have overtaken heart disease in recent years. Vital Statistics Annual Report, Oregon Health Authority, 2010. 33
    34. 34. In Lane County, lung, bronchus, and tracheal cancers were thecancers with the highest death rates. Lane County’s rate of cancerand tobacco-related deaths is higher than the State at large. Cancer Lane County Death Rate Oregon Death Rate Lung, bronchus, and tracheal 52.7 20.8 Prostate 26.8 25.4 Lymphoid and hematopoietic 16.8 18.4 Colon, rectum, and anus 15.8 16.5 Pancreas 13.1 11.1 All Cancers 183.9 181.3 Source: Oregon Vital Statistics Annual Report, 2009; Death data are for the years 2007-2009 and are age-adjusted. Cancer and Tobacco-related Deaths Lane County Oregon State Incidence of tobacco-linked lung cancers, lung, and bronchus only 70.5 67.9 Death rate due to lung and bronchus cancers 57.7 54.0 Tobacco-related deaths 184.8 178.4 Tobacco-linked cancer mortality 95.2* 89.2 Source: Oregon Tobacco Facts and Laws, January 2011 *statistically significant 34
    35. 35. Deaths due to alcohol and suicide are significantly higher in LaneCounty. The suicide rate is 40% higher in Oregon and Lane County than the national rate.  Only Wyoming, New Mexico, Nevada, Montana, Idaho, Colorado, and Alaska have higher death rates due to suicide.  In Lane County, the median age for suicides is 45; suicide has the lowest median age of death for any major adult mortality cause in the County. Alcohol-induced deaths in the County are more than twice as high as national rate.  Only Alaska, Montana, and New Mexico have higher rates of alcohol-related deaths. 35
    36. 36. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Deaths per 100,000 Source: Lane County and Oregon Data from Oregon County Vital Statistics Book 2008; National Data from National Vital Statistics Report 36
    37. 37. Health Status: Morbidity and Prevalence
    38. 38. Yet, chronic diseases are on the rise  In Oregon, diseases like asthma, heart disease, diabetes, arthritis and cancer… Claim Generate 19,000 $16 billion lives each year in health care costs annually 38
    39. 39. Source: Oregon BRFSS 2006-2009, age-adjusted 39
    40. 40. 61 percent of Oregon adults have at least one of the following chronic conditions: arthritis, asthma, diabetes, heart disease, high blood pressure, high cholesterol or stroke40%35%30%25%20% Lane County Oregon15%10%5%0% Arthritis High Blood Pressure High Blood Cholesterol Age-adjusted prevalence rates. Source: Oregon BRFSS County Combined Dataset 2006-2009. 40
    41. 41. Lane County’s Asthma rate exceeds the state rate by 10% 12.0% 10.0% 8.0% 6.0% Lane County Oregon State 4.0% 2.0% 0.0% Asthma Heart Disease Angina Stroke Age-adjusted prevalence rates. Source: Oregon BRFSS County Combined Dataset 2006-2009. 41
    42. 42. Behavioral Risk Factors
    43. 43. 43
    44. 44. 60% of Lane County adults are overweight or obese.More than 25% of Cottage Grove 11th graders are overweight or obese. 40% 35% 30% 25% Lane County 20% Oregon State Nation 15% 10% 5% 0% Percent of adults who are obese Percent of adults who are a healthy weight Source: County, State Data, BRFSS 2006-2009; National data, BRFSS, 2010 44
    45. 45. Prevalence of obesity among adults and 8th graders, Oregon, 1995to 2009. 45
    46. 46. Smoking Rates in Lane County and Oregon Source: Tobacco Prevention and Education Program. Lane County Tobacco Fact Sheet 2011. Portland, Oregon: Oregon Health Authority, Oregon Public Health Division, 2010. 46
    47. 47. 18% of Lane County residents smoke cigarettes– placing us wellabove the State rate. 25% 20% 15% Lane County Oregon 10% Nation 5% 0% Current Smokers Source: County, State Data, BRFSS 2006-2009, National data, BRFSS, 2010 47
    48. 48. Children are at risk 48
    49. 49. Adults with an income below $15,000 are more than three times aslikely to smoke as those with an income of $50,000 or more. 35.0% 30.0% 25.0% 20.0% <$15,000 $15,000-$24,999 15.0% $25,000-$49,999 ≥$50,000 10.0% 5.0% 0.0% Percent Smokers 2009 Source: Oregon Tobacco Facts and Laws 49
    50. 50. Binge Drinking – Past 30 Days (%) (4 drinks for women, 5 drinks for men in a few hours or one sitting)*Reported as consuming 5 or more drinks in a sitting in the past 2 weeks(Source: Student Wellness Survey 2012; National College Health Assessment – University of Oregon 2012; BRFSS Data2010) 50
    51. 51. Alcohol is the drug of choice for youth…8th Grade Students – Past 30 Day Use 11th Grade Students – Past 30 Day Use(Source: Student Wellness Survey 2012) 51
    52. 52. …and for our young adults UO Students – Past 30 Day Use (Source: National College Health Assessment – University of Oregon, 2012) 52
    53. 53. Maternal and Child Health
    54. 54. Prenatal smoking is much more common in Lane County than inthe State and 70% higher than the national rate.20%18%16%14%12% Lane County10% Oregon 8% Nation 6% 4% 2% 0% Mothers smoking while pregnantSource: County, State Data, Oregon State Department of Health; Nation, NVSS, rates are for 2009 54
    55. 55. Lane County’s infant mortality rate is higher than State and Nation,and both maternal smoking and obesity correlate with infantmortality. 8 7 6 5 Lane County 4 Oregon Nation 3 2 1 0 Infant Mortality Rate: Deaths per 1,000 live births Source: County, State Data, Oregon State Department of Health; Nation, NVSS, rates are for 2009 55
    56. 56. Low birth weight and inadequate prenatal care are most prevalent inthe smaller and more rural areas of Lane County. 13 16 16 8.8 23 9.0 11 6.2 7.2 6.4 Unincorporated 11 7.1 11 14 6.1 7.4 6.8 6.6 6.9 20 7.4 6.4 County Percent of births with prenatal tobacco exposure 6.9 Percent with Inadequate Prenatal 5.4 Care Percent with Low Birth weight Source: Lane County birth Certificates 2006-2010, 56 Lane County Health Department of Health
    57. 57. There is a higher rate of child abuse in Lane County, and thepercent of child abuse reports that are confirmed is higher than theState rate. Percent of child Rate of child abuse Uninsured abuse reports that and neglect, per 1,000 Children are confirmed Lane County 32% 10.3 8.7% Oregon 25% 7.4 8.8% Source: Oregon County Data Book 2011, Children First. 57
    58. 58. 25.7% of 8th graders and 24.5% of 11th graders in Lane Countywere either overweight or obese. 18.0% 16.0% 14.0% 12.0% 10.0% Overweight 8.0% Obese 6.0% 4.0% 2.0% 0.0% 8th graders 11th graders Source: Lane County Oregon Healthy Teens Survey 2007-08 58
    59. 59. Infectious Disease
    60. 60. Lane County’s rates of immunization place it as risk for outbreaksof preventable disease. In Lane County, 77.2% of two year olds receive the MMR vaccine, which is sufficient to prevent outbreaks for Mumps and Rubella, but not Measles, for which the threshold has been calculated at between 83% and 94%. In 2011, 8.4% of Lane County Kindergarteners had religious exemptions for vaccinations; only three Counties, Josephine, Deschutes, and Wallowa, had higher rates of religious exemptions. Diphtheria requires an 85% threshold and Pertussis 92-94%, but only 80.7% have all four doses in the DTP series, also placing the community at risk for outbreaks. 20% of reported cases of Pertussis are hospitalized; the average case costs $9,586. 60
    61. 61. Validation Religious Exemptions: 2 facilities Surveys Clatsop Columbia 1 facility resurvey 2007 2 facilities 3.8% Kindergartners, 2011 6.0% 2 facilities 1 facility 1 school 5 facilities 2 schools 1 school 7.1% 1 school resurvey 3.3% Umatilla Tillamook Hood Wallowa Washington Multnomah River 1.2% 6.1% 9.4% 2 schools 1 facility 6.9% none ←4.6%→ Morrow 1 school Gilliam 1.1% none 4.4% 2 schools Sherman 1 facility Union Clackamas none 2 schools 6.2% Yamhill 1 6.4% facility Wasco 2 schools 1 facility Polk Marion 1 school 3 schools 2 facilities, 3 schools 3.4% 3.7% 2 schools Baker 1 facility resurvey Wheeler 1 school Lincoln 0.0% 6.0% Jefferson 1 school 1 school resurvey 13.7% 1 facility school 6.2% 3 schools Linn 2.5% Grant Benton 6.8% none 8.3% 1 school Crook 13.7% facility 4 facilities 2 schools 1 school 1 facility resurvey Lane Deschutes 8.4% 1 facility 9.0% Integration Of Public Health Immunization Malheur Douglas Harney Program with 1 1.4% facility Coos 1 facility 0.0% 5 schools 4.8% FQHC 2 schools 2 5.5% facilities Lake 1 school 3.2% program. 1 facility 1 school  Janis  <2% Validation Survey  Lorraine Totals  2-4% Curry Klamath Facilities—367.2% Josephine Jackson 12.4% facility  Peggy Schools—42  4-6%1 facility 12.7% 1 facility 3 facilities 7.7% 1 school  Stacy  6-8% Facility Resurveys—3 None  >8% School Resurveys—2 Total Surveys—83
    62. 62. Childhood Immunizations 62
    63. 63. The rates for early Syphilis and Gonorrhea are lowerthan the State rates, but the Chlamydia and HIV rates are higherthan the State rate. STIs are most common in young adults. Rates of STIs in the Pacific Northwest are far below the rates found in other areas of the Country.  In general, rates of STIs are higher in urbanized areas. Rates of STIs STI Lane County Oregon State Early Syphilis 0.6 4.3 Gonorrhea 23.2 38.8 HIV† 90 22.1 Chlamydia 372.1 356.1 Rates are incidence per 100,000, except for †, which is the prevalence of infection per 100,000 Source: Oregon Department of Health, 2009 rates 63
    64. 64. Natural Environment
    65. 65. Lane County fares worse than the State for air pollution ozone days,with the most ozone days of any County in the State. Even though Multnomah County has more than twice as many residents as all of Lane County, there were more ozone pollution days in Lane County. Lane County also has one Superfund site, Black Butte Mine, which is eligible for Superfund designation (heavily polluted with toxic waste and a potential danger to public health). Lane County has recently instituted a ban on outdoor burning: the results are not yet available. Air Pollution Days Pollution Multnomah Lane Oregon County County State Air pollution particulate matter days per month 5 11 12 Air pollution ozone days per month 1 5 1 Source: County Health Rankings 2012 65
    66. 66. Key Findings
    67. 67. The reality we face Individual actions and medical care are important, but they only go so far Where we live, work, learn, and play matters Prevention does not erase the need to support those with chronic diseases 67
    68. 68. The simple truth…Eating better,moving more, andliving tobacco freelets Oregonians live healthierlives and do the things they love. 68
    69. 69. The bright side:Most people want to be healthy  69% of Oregon adult smokers want to quit  78% of obese adults report trying to lose weight  Oregonians report taking action in their communities to create healthier options  Cottage Grove community members raised funds and grants to open a free pediatric dental care clinic this Fall  Over 70% of Lane County parents are talking with their kids about the dangers of alcohol and drugs 69
    70. 70. But, it’s hard to be healthy when…  Fast food is cheaper and more accessible than fresh produce  Neighborhoods lack safe sidewalks or parks  We’re exposed to smoke in our home, at work, or in the community  Our schools or work places lack healthy food options 70
    71. 71. We can create the communities we wantOregonians… Empower individual actions to eat better, move more, and avoid tobacco. Consider health implications of all policies Ensure a strong public health system Support and serve those with chronic diseases. Demand, create, and use healthy options  At home  At work  At school  In the community  With your elected officials 71
    72. 72. Lane County Community Health Improvement PrioritiesGetting Care When and Where You Need ItReducing tobacco useReducing obesity ratesImproving dental careImproving mental healthReducing substance Abuse (drugs, alcohol, medications, etc.)All of our objectives, policies and programs should engage specific,diverse populations and be modified to address their particular needs. 72

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