These HCUP Statistical Briefs provide statistics about potentially preventable or avoidable hospitalizations in U.S. hospitals.
These HCUP Statistical Briefs provide statistics about readmissions to U.S. hospitals, including readmissions involving specific conditions (diagnoses) and procedures.
These HCUP Statistical Briefs provide statistics about hospitalizations in specific types of U.S. hospitals, such as rural and public hospitals.
These HCUP Statistical Briefs provide statistics about a variety of surgical procedures performed in U.S. hospitals.
These HCUP Statistical Briefs provide statistics on hospital costs and use in the United States focused on the uninsured population.
These HCUP Statistical Briefs provide statistics about hospitalizations for conditions unique to women, specifically pregnancy and childbirth.
HCUPnet is a free, on-line query system based on data from HCUP. The system provides health care statistics and information for hospital inpatient, emergency department, and ambulatory settings, as well as population-based health care data on counties.
The Kids' Inpatient Database (KID) is the only all-payer pediatric inpatient care database in the United States, containing data from two to three million hospital stays. Its large sample size is ideal for developing national and regional estimates and enables analyses of rare conditions, such as congenital anomalies, as well as uncommon treatments, such as organ transplantation.
The Medical Expenditure Panel Survey (MEPS) is a set of large-scale surveys of families and individuals, their medical providers, and employers across the United States. MEPS is the most complete source of data on the cost and use of health care and health insurance coverage.
The MEPS Household Component fields questionnaires to individual household members to collect nationally representative data on demographic characteristics, health conditions, health status, use of medical care services, charges and payments, access to care, satisfaction with care, health insurance coverage, income, and employment.