Respiratory Disease | Boltons Health Matters
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Respiratory Disease

This is the JSNA chapter on Respiratory Disease. Theme chapters summarises implications for commissioning, who is at risk and why, the level of need in the population, service provision and use, unmet needs, what works in terms of evidence, community views and priorities, any related equality impact assessments, unmet service needs/gaps and recommendations for further needs assessment work. .

This document shows progress against the actions set out in Living Well for Longer: National support for local action which followed a call to action from the Secretary of State. bThe report shows that there has been improved prevention, early diagnosis and treatment of the 5 big killers:

  • cancer
  • stroke
  • heart disease
  • lung disease
  • liver disease

It also outlines the next steps for ongoing improvements across the system in reducing premature mortality. You can access the resource by clicking here: http://bit.ly/1FQv8cv

A map that shows the population estimates of respiratory diease mortality (all ages) in Bolton by ward.

A map that shows the population estimates of emergency hospital admissions by age standardised rate (all ages) because of COPD in Bolton by ward.

This is a collection of evidence that is supplemental and supportive to the JSNA Chapter: Respiratory Disease. It brings together all the most relevant intelligence, research and evidence to ensure best practice in decision making.

Please use the contents options to navigate the document, and then click on the title of any document that is of relevance

This is the Pneumonia JSNA Indicator Sheet from the Mortality section. JSNA Indicator Sheets summarise the current position and recent trends for Bolton, comparators to Bolton, and inequalities across population groups and geographical areas of Bolton.

Headlines

 

  • Mortality from pneumonia in Bolton is higher than average for the North West region with the rate currently 28% higher than England as a whole;
  • The female mortality rate in Bolton from pneumonia is currently particularly high compared to England (41% higher);
  • The inequality gap between the most deprived group and Bolton is widening;
  • Mortality is greatest in the more deprived areas around the Town Centre;
  • Bolton is above average for its peer group.

This is the Bronchitis, emphysema, and other COPD JSNA Indicator Sheet from the Mortality section. JSNA Indicator Sheets summarise the current position and recent trends for Bolton, comparators to Bolton, and inequalities across population groups and geographical areas of Bolton.

Headlines

 

  • Mortality from bronchitis, emphysema and other COPD in Bolton is higher than average for the North West region with the rate currently 28% higher than England as a whole;
  • The female trend, whilst lower than the male, shows no reduction locally, regionally, or nationally;
  • The inequality gap between the most deprived group and Bolton shows no change over time;
  • In some parts of Bolton mortality is more than double the national average, with the rates highest in the more deprived areas around the Town Centre;
  • Bolton is average for its peer group.

 

 

This is the Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease JSNA Indicator Sheet from the Disease and Ill Health section. JSNA Indicator Sheets summarise the current position and recent trends for Bolton, comparators to Bolton, and inequalities across population groups and geographical areas of Bolton.

 Headlines:

  • COPD prevalence in Bolton is higher than the England average but generally not as high as it is in the NorthWest;
  • Estimates indicate there to be a significant proportion of undiagnosed COPD in Bolton, potentially up to 6,000 people;
  • In some parts of Bolton prevalence is more than three times the Bolton average;
  • COPD is most serious in and around Hall i'th' Wood, followed by Breightmet and Farnworth;
  • The inequality gap in Bolton between the most and least deprived groups is considerable, furthermore, COPD in Bolton is strongly associated with those of White ethnicity.

 

This is the Hospital Admissions for Lower Respiratory Tract Infections JSNA Indicator Sheet from the Child and Maternal Health section. JSNA Indicator Sheets summarise the current position and recent trends for Bolton, comparators to Bolton, and inequalities across population groups and geographical areas of Bolton.

Headlines

  • Bolton has a higher rate of admissions in children for lower respiratory tract infections than is average for both England and the North West region;
  • The admissions rate for both boys and girls in Bolton has been increasing over recent years;
  • Lord Street & Grosvenor and Great Lever stand out as the Childrens Centre Reach Areas with the highest rates of admissions in Bolton;
  • Bolton is amongst the districts with the highest rate of admissions for lower respiratory tract infections within the Greater Manchester connurbation.

This is the Hospital Admissions for Asthma JSNA Indicator Sheet from the Child and Maternal Health section (updated May 2015). JSNA Indicator Sheets summarise the current position and recent trends for Bolton, comparators to Bolton, and inequalities across population groups and geographical areas of Bolton.

Headlines

  • Bolton has a higher rate of asthma admissions than England for both boys and girls, but is around average for the North West;
  • Historically, Bolton boys have a higher rate of asthma admissions than Bolton girls and this is a typical pattern;
  • There is no significant difference between admissions across the first four deprivation quintiles (the least deprived group are significantly lower however);
  • Great Lever stands out as the Childrens Centre Reach Area with the highest rate of admissions in Bolton.

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