Incidence Rates Table
Annual Incidence Rate†
over rate period
(95% Confidence Interval)
Average Annual Count
|Massachusetts 6,10||18.5 (17.9, 19.1)||717||2007-2011||falling||-4.1 (-7.9, -0.1)|
|US (SEER+NPCR) 1,10||15.8 (15.7, 15.9)||26,903 §||2007-2011||stable||-0.3 (-1.9, 1.3)|
|Hampden County 6,10||12.7 (10.8, 14.8)||36||2007-2011||stable||-0.4 (-17.4, 20.1)|
|Worcester County 6,10||13.2 (11.7, 14.8)||60||2007-2011||stable||-5.9 (-12.1, 0.8)|
|Suffolk County 6,10||14.1 (12.4, 16.0)||54||2007-2011||falling||-11.7 (-13.5, -9.9)|
|Franklin County 6,10||15.1 (10.1, 21.9)||6||2007-2011||stable||6.4 (-22.1, 45.4)|
|Bristol County 6,10||15.2 (13.3, 17.2)||50||2007-2011||stable||1.3 (-8.4, 12.1)|
|Hampshire County 6,10||15.3 (11.8, 19.6)||14||2007-2011||stable||-3.3 (-38.2, 51.2)|
|Middlesex County 6,10||17.8 (16.5, 19.1)||154||2007-2011||stable||-5.4 (-12.1, 1.8)|
|Essex County 6,10||19.3 (17.5, 21.3)||87||2007-2011||stable||-0.7 (-8.8, 8.0)|
|Berkshire County 6,10||23.3 (18.8, 28.6)||21||2007-2011||stable||-5.3 (-34.2, 36.5)|
|Norfolk County 6,10||23.6 (21.5, 25.9)||99||2007-2011||stable||-4.3 (-9.9, 1.7)|
|Plymouth County 6,10||24.8 (22.2, 27.6)||72||2007-2011||stable||-1.8 (-12.3, 9.9)|
|Barnstable County 6,10||31.7 (27.7, 36.3)||57||2007-2011||stable||-7.1 (-20.6, 8.7)|
|Nantucket County 6,10||63.6 (36.7, 103.2)||3||2007-2011||rising||46.7 (11.8, 92.7)|
|Dukes County 6,10||
Created by statecancerprofiles.cancer.gov on 10/23/2014 12:32 am.
Data for the United States does not include data from Nevada.
State Cancer Registries may provide more current or more local data.
† Incidence rates (cases per 100,000 population per year) are age-adjusted to the 2000 US standard population (19 age groups: <1, 1-4, 5-9, ... , 80-84, 85+). Rates are for invasive cancer only (except for bladder cancer which is invasive and in situ) or unless otherwise specified. Rates calculated using SEER*Stat. Population counts for denominators are based on Census populations as modified by NCI. The 1969-2012 US Population Data File is used for SEER and NPCR incidence rates.
§ The total count for the US (SEER+NPCR) may differ from the summation of the individual states reported in this table. The total uses data from the CDC's National Program of Cancer Registries Cancer Surveillance System (NPCR-CSS) January 2013 data submission for the following states: California, Kentucky, Louisiana, and New Jersey but data for those states when shown individually are sourced from the SEER November 2013 submission.
* Data has been suppressed to ensure confidentiality and stability of rate estimates. Counts are suppressed if fewer than 16 cases were reported in a specific area-sex-race category.
1 Source: CDC's National Program of Cancer Registries Cancer Surveillance System (NPCR-CSS) January 2014 data submission and SEER November 2013 submission.
6 Source: State Cancer Registry and the CDC's National Program of Cancer Registries Cancer Surveillance System (NPCR-CSS) January 2014 data submission. State rates include rates from metropolitan areas funded by SEER.
10 Source: Incidence data provided by the National Program of Cancer Registries (NPCR). EAPCs calculated by the National Cancer Institute using SEER*Stat. Rates are age-adjusted to the 2000 US standard population (19 age groups: <1, 1-4, 5-9, ... , 80-84,85+). Rates are for invasive cancer only (except for bladder cancer which is invasive and in situ) or unless otherwise specified. Population counts for denominators are based on Census populations as modified by NCI. The 1969-2012 US Population Data File is used with NPCR January 2014 data.
Please note that the data comes from different sources. Due to different years of data availablility, most of the trends are AAPCs based on APCs but some are EAPCs calculated in SEER*Stat. Please refer to the source for each graph for additional information.
Interpret Rankings provides insight into interpreting cancer incidence statistics. When the population size for a denominator is small, the rates may be unstable. A rate is unstable when a small change in the numerator (e.g., only one or two additional cases) has a dramatic effect on the calculated rate.
Suppression is used to avoid misinterpretation when rates are unstable.