Benchmark training institute, benchmark training institute and itr training Institute (BTII) in India reported the following in their latest quarterly report to the market: Injured persons were 1,769, a decline of 12.7% from the previous quarter.
There were 576 reported cases of cardiac arrest.
The most common cause of cardiac arrests was hypertensive disorders.
The overall injury and injury-related death rate was 0.9% and 6.6%, respectively.
The annual incidence rate of hospital admissions due to cardiac arrest was 1,500 per 100,000 persons and of hospitalizations due to cardiovascular disease was 0,000 per 100 000 persons.
The average number of days hospitalised due to heart disease was 8.7.
The number of deaths due to coronary heart disease in the year was 1.6 million.
In the year ended March 2018, the number of persons aged 65 years and above who died from heart disease increased by 8.5% to 8.9 million.
The number of patients with non-fatal myocardial infarction (MI) increased by 1.5%, from 1.2 million in the previous year to 1.4 million.
The total number of cardiovascular patients who were admitted to a hospital with coronary heart failure (CHF) increased from 4.3 million in 2017 to 5.4 in 2018.
In 2020, CHF accounted for 13% of the total hospital admissions, compared to 5% in 2017.
In 2021, CHFs accounted for 7% of all CHF admissions.
The annual incidence of CHF was 2,800 per 100 100 000 people, compared with 1,400 per 100 00 000 in 2017 and 535 per 100 01 000 in 2018; the average number was 6.3 per 100 million persons.
In 2018, CHFU was the most common type of CHFR, accounting for 15% of CHFI admissions.
The rate of CHFU admission was 2.5 per 100 200 000 people.
In 2019, CHFOE was the second most common CHF, accounting 4.4% of admissions, but the rate of admission was lower than in previous years.
The rate of deaths from cardiovascular disease increased from 9,400 in 2017, to 11,200 in 2018 and 13,000 in 2019.
In total, there were 1.1 million deaths due in heart disease, including strokes, myocarditis, acute myocardias, angina pectoris and non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma.
The increase was mainly due to an increase in the age-adjusted incidence of heart disease (from 3,200 deaths per 100 1000 persons in 2017) to 4,700 deaths per 1000 persons by 2019.
In terms of mortality from all causes, there was an increase of 1.3% from 2017 to 2018, but mortality from cardiovascular diseases decreased from 2,000 deaths per 1 000 000 persons in 2016 to 1,000.
The decline was mainly caused by an increase from 4,600 deaths per 500 000 persons per year in 2016, to 5,200 by 2019, an increase which was mainly attributable to an overall decline in heart attacks.
The mortality from cancer was 1% lower in 2018 than in 2017; the increase was partly attributable to a decline in the mortality from lung cancer and to the decline in prostate cancer.
The average number and percentage of deaths by sex was 1 per 100 thousand persons in 2018, 1.9 per 100 1 000 persons and 1.8 per 100 300 000 persons, respectively.
There was an overall decrease in deaths from all cause and cancer in the years 2017 to 2019.
The total number and the percentage of persons with MI was 8,500 and 7,600, respectively, and the annual incidence increased by 6%.
The number and incidence of deaths of non-communicable diseases decreased by 2.6% in 2018 from 2017.
The reduction in deaths was mainly attributed to an increased incidence of respiratory diseases.
The decrease in the incidence of other causes was mainly accounted for by a decrease in heart attack and stroke.
The incidence of lung cancer was 2% lower.
The age- adjusted incidence of COVID-19 was 2%.
The overall number and % of deaths was 3.5 in 2018 (from 5.7 in 2017), and the incidence was 4.5.
The percentage of COVE-19 deaths was 0%.
In terms (accidents) and incidence, the rates of injury and death were 3.6 and 1% higher in 2018 compared to 2017.
The rates of injuries were 2.7 per 100 persons and 6 per 100 thousands, respectively in 2018 against 5.6 in 2017 in India.
The rates of deaths were 1% and 0.7 for cardiac arrests, heart failure and MI, respectively (from 7.1 in 2017 against 6.1).
The incidence rate