Tuesday, May 10, 2016

OSU College of Osteopathic Medicine Class of 2016 Residency Training Locations

The interactive map below shows the residency training locations for the Oklahoma State University College of Osteopathic Medicine Class of 2016. The symbols are scaled proportionally to the total number of graduates training in each community.

Of the 106 graduates in the class, 61 are entering primary care residency programs (Family Medicine = 28; Internal Medicine = 17; OBGYN = 10; and Pediatrics = 6). Thirty-nine graduates will enter Oklahoma-based primary care residency programs with 11 graduates matriculating to programs located in rural locations (Durant = 5; Ramona = 1; Tahlequah = 3; and Talihina = 2).

The Class of 2016 marks the 10th consecutive graduating class with at least 50% of its members entering primary care residency programs upon graduation. Learn more about the specialty choices of the graduates in each community by clicking on the symbols on the map.

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Friday, April 1, 2016

Medicaid Enrollment in Oklahoma by County, 2015

The interactive map below shows the Medicaid enrollment in Oklahoma for state fiscal year (SFY) 2015. By clicking each county, you can view the population, unduplicated Medicaid enrollment, and the proportion of each county's population enrolled in Medicaid. Data used to prepare this map was obtained from the Oklahoma Health Care Authority SFY15 Annual Report.

Medicaid enrollees comprise around 30% of rural population in the state. In urban areas, the rate drops to 24% of the population. Adair County has the highest county rate at 47% of the population; Osage County has the lowest rate at 14%.

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Monday, February 29, 2016

Leading Causes of Death in Rural Oklahoma, 1999 - 2014

The bump chart below shows the leading causes of death in rural Oklahoma from 1999 to 2014. Heart disease and cancer are responsible for over half of all deaths in rural Oklahoma. In 1999, over 37% of deaths in rural Oklahoma were attributable to heart disease. In 2014, 31% of deaths were caused by heart disease. During the same period, deaths due to cancer remained consistent at 23% of the rural population. Chronic lower respiratory diseases accounted for 5% of rural deaths in 1999. By 2014, the number jumped to almost 9% of deaths. Alzheimer's disease went from 1% of deaths in 1999 to almost 4% in 2014. Deaths dues to accidents and diabetes also increased from 1999 to 2014. The proportion of the population dying due to cerebrovascular diseases (stroke) and influenza and pneumonia decreased over the 16 year period depicted on the chart. Data for this chart was obtained from the Oklahoma State Department of Health's OK2SHARE Vital Statistics website. 2000 2002 2004 2006 2008 2010 2012 2014 H e a r t D i s e a s e C a n c e r C e r e b r o v a s c u l a r D i s e a s e s D i a b e t e s A l z h e i m e r ' s D i s e a s e S u i c i d e I n f l u e n z a a n d P n e u m o n i a A l l O t h e r C a u s e s C h r o n i c L o w e r R e s p i r a t o r y D i s e a s e s   A c c i d e n t s 0% 100% 50% 70% 10% 20% 30% 40% 60% 80% 90% % of Deaths in Rural Oklahoma