They show that so far, Alaska’s overall mortality and hospitalization rate have been lower than other parts of the country. The national COVID-19 mortality rate is approximately 7 times that of Alaska, while the overall hospitalization rate in the United States is approximately four times.
The report says that almost all (93%) of all patients hospitalized in Alaska (with past medical history) also have high-risk underlying diseases.
The report also shows that race, age and gender are all factors that contribute to the likelihood of death and serious illness from COVID-19 in Alaska.
These rates are the highest among Native Hawaiians and Pacific Islanders. They account for only 1% of the state’s population, but account for 15% of total virus hospitalizations and 10% of COVID-19 deaths. The per capita death rate in this group is 83.6 per 100,000 people, compared to only 6.6 for white Alaskans.
The proportion of Alaska’s natives is also high. They make up about 16% of the population, but account for one-third of all COVID-19 hospitalizations and deaths, with a per capita mortality rate of 26.7. The death rate for Asian Alaskans is also very high, at 18.5 per 100,000, compared with 1 in 100,000 for black Alaskans.
The report said: “These gaps highlight persistent systemic health and social inequality, which exposes many people of color to increased access to COVID-19, hospitalization and death risks.
Men are also more likely to die from the virus: 63% of all deaths. However, their hospitalization rate is similar to that of women.
The CDC also said that older people are more likely to die from the virus or be hospitalized because of the virus. This trend is also present in Alaska’s data: the death rate is highest among people over 80, followed by those at 80 Above the crowd. 70s.
Alaskans over the age of 65 accounted for 80% of the state’s total deaths and accounted for the vast majority of total hospitalizations.
The report said: “COVID-19 is a life-threatening disease.” “So it is vital for all Alaskans to do our part to prevent the spread of the disease. When we do our best, we can protect individuals facing The greater risk of severe COVID-19.”
These measures include maintaining a physical distance of at least 6 feet from others, avoiding crowds, wearing masks and washing hands frequently.