Welcome to CDC stacks | SUPPLEMENTARY TABLE 2. Estimated proportion of adults aged ≥19 years who received selected vaccinations, by age group, increased-risk status,* health insurance status,† and having a usual place for health care — National Health Interview Survey, United States, 2015 - 44999 | Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report (MMWR)
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SUPPLEMENTARY TABLE 2. Estimated proportion of adults aged ≥19 years who received selected vaccinations, by age group, increased-risk status,* health insurance status,† and having a usual place for health care — National Health Interview Survey, United States, 2015
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SUPPLEMENTARY TABLE 2. Estimated proportion of adults aged ≥19 years who received selected vaccinations, by age group, increased-risk status,* health insurance status,† and having a usual place for health care — National Health Interview Survey, United States, 2015
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    SUPPLEMENTARY TABLE 2. Estimated proportion of adults aged ≥19 years who received selected vaccinations, by age group, increased-risk status,* health insurance status,† and having a usual place for health care — National Health Interview Survey, United States, 2015

    Generally, adults with a usual place for health care were more likely to report having received recommended vaccinations than those who did not have a usual place for health care, regardless of whether they had health insurance. Among adults with health insurance, coverage was significantly higher among those who reported having a usual place for health care compared with those who did not have a usual place for health care for influenza vaccination (all ages); pneumococcal vaccination (all ages); tetanus vaccination (all ages); Tdap vaccination (aged ≥19 years and 19-64 years); hepatitis B vaccination (aged 19-49 years); herpes zoster vaccination (aged ≥60 years and ≥65 years). Among adults with health insurance vaccination coverage was higher among those without a usual place of care compared with those with a usual place of care for hepatitis A vaccination (aged ≥19 years) and hepatitis B vaccination (aged ≥19 years). Among adults without health insurance, coverage was significantly higher among adults who had a usual place for health care compared with those who did not for influenza vaccination among adults aged ≥19 years, 19-49 years, and 50-64 years; pneumococcal vaccination among adults aged 19–64 years at increased risk; tetanus vaccination among adults aged ≥19 years, 19-49 years, and 50-64 years; tetanus, diphtheria, and acellular pertussis (Tdap) vaccination among adults aged ≥19 years and 19-64 years; and hepatitis B vaccination among adults aged ≥19 years and 19-49 years.

    Among adults with health insurance and a usual place for healthcare, influenza vaccination coverage was lower among adults aged 19-49 years compared with adults aged 50-64 years and ≥65 years, and pneumococcal vaccination coverage was lower among adults aged 19-64 years at increased risk compared with adults aged ≥65 years. Compared with adults aged 19-49 years, tetanus vaccination coverage was lower among adults aged ≥65 years, while Tdap coverage was lower among adults aged ≥65 years compared with adults aged 19-64 years. Hepatitis B vaccination coverage among adults with diabetes aged ≥60 years was lower compared with coverage among adults aged 19-59 years with diabetes. Herpes zoster coverage among adults aged ≥65 years was higher compared with coverage among adults aged 60-64 years. Similar differences in coverage by age were observed among adults with health insurance without a usual place of care for influenza, pneumococcal, and tetanus vaccination. Among persons without health insurance, few comparisons by age could be made since many of the estimates were suppressed.

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