Birmingham Arthritis Among Adults Aged >=18 Years 0107000


Year20142014
StateAbbrALAL
StateDescAlabamaAlabama
CityNameBirminghamBirmingham
GeographicLevelCityCity
DataSourceBRFSSBRFSS
CategoryHealth OutcomesHealth Outcomes
UniqueID01070000107000
MeasureArthritis among adults aged >=18 YearsArthritis among adults aged >=18 Years
Data_Value_Unit%%
DataValueTypeIDAgeAdjPrvCrdPrv
Data_Value_TypeAge-adjusted prevalenceCrude prevalence
Data_Value32.632.6
Low_Confidence_Limit32.532.5
High_Confidence_Limit32.832.8
Data_Value_Footnote_Symbol**
Data_Value_FootnoteEstimates suppressed for population less than 50Estimates suppressed for population less than 50
Population2010212237212237
GeoLocation(33.5275663773, -86.7988174678)(33.5275663773, -86.7988174678)
CategoryIDHLTHOUTHLTHOUT
MeasureIdARTHRITISARTHRITIS
CityFIPS107000107000
TractFIPS1.09701e+091.09701e+09
Short_Question_TextArthritisArthritis

Comments

milleryvette on 2018-03-29:

Basically it’s just an extension of dreaming. During certain periods when we sleep, our brains create a series of themed visions that bring in elements of our world and experience. We lavender oatmeal soap do this in a few different bursts overnight and the majority of such dreams are forgotten completely by the time we wake up. (There’s a few different theories as to WHY we dream, but that’s a different topic that’s not needed for this answer.) Some of these visions are quite wild and can do a number on us, creating sensations of fear or other emotions that cause our bodies to react, because our brain controls our body’s movement as it goes on its crazy voyage. Dogs sometimes kick when sleeping, as if they are running from or to something; humans can toss and turn when a nightmare hits, or talk as they relive or experience a stressful situation.