U.S. population without health care visits 2000-2017, by ethnicity

This statistic shows the percentage of the U.S. population without health care visits during the previous 12 months in 2000 and 2017, by ethnicity. In 2017, 13.9 percent of the white U.S. population had no health care visits during the previous 12 months.

Percentage of U.S. population without health care visits in the past 12 months in 2000 and 2017, by ethnicity

20002017
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Sources

Release date

October 2019

Region

United States

Survey time period

2000 and 2017

Age group

all ages

Supplementary notes

This table presents a summary measure of health care visits to doctor offices, emergency departments, and home visits during a 12-month period.
Estimates are age-adjusted to the year 2000 standard population using six age groups: Under 18 years, 18-44 years, 45-54 years, 55-64 years, 65-74 years, and 75 years and over. The disability measure is age-adjusted using the five adult age groups.
The race groups, white, black, American Indian or Alaska Native, Asian, Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander, and 2 or more races, include persons of Hispanic and non-Hispanic origin. Persons of Hispanic origin may be of any race. Starting with 1999 data, race-specific estimates are tabulated according to the 1997 Revisions to the Standards for the Classification of Federal Data on Race and Ethnicity and are not strictly comparable with estimates for earlier years. The five single-race categories plus multiple-race categories shown in the table conform to the 1997 Standards. Starting with 1999 data, race-specific estimates are for persons who reported only one racial group; the category 2 or more races includes persons who reported more than one racial group. Prior to 1999, data were tabulated according to the 1977 Standards with four racial groups and the Asian only category included Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander. Estimates for single-race categories prior to 1999 included persons who reported one race or, if they reported more than one race, identified one race as best representing their race. Starting with 2003 data, race responses of other race and unspecified multiple race were treated as missing, and then race was imputed if these were the only race responses. Almost all persons with a race response of other race were of Hispanic origin.
** Estimates are considered unreliable.

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