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Interpretation of Death Rates Data

Death Rate Report by State

Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma, 2015-2019

All Races (includes Hispanic), Both Sexes, All Ages

Sorted by CI*Rank

Explanation of Column Headers

Objective - The objective of 0.0 is from the Healthy People 2020 project done by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Death Rate (95% Confidence Interval) - The death rate is based upon 100,000 people and is for 5 year(s). Rates are age-adjusted by 5-year age groups to the 2000 U.S. standard million population (the Healthy People 2020 goals are based on rates adjusted using different methods but the differences should be minimal).

Recent Trends - This is an interpretation of the AAPC:

AAPC (95% Confidence Interval) - The Average Annual Percent Change is the change in rate over time. These AAPCs are based upon APCs that were calculated by Joinpoint Regression Program


Other Notes


Line by Line Interpretation of the Report


United States


Puerto Rico (8)


Oklahoma


West Virginia


Michigan


Kentucky


Iowa


Indiana


Maine


Minnesota


Tennessee


Alaska


Ohio


Wisconsin


Idaho


Pennsylvania


Kansas


South Dakota


Vermont


Oregon


Louisiana


Washington


Delaware


Illinois


Nebraska


Missouri


New Hampshire


Arkansas


Massachusetts


North Dakota


Nevada


Texas


Wyoming


Virginia


New Jersey


Connecticut


California


Rhode Island


North Carolina


New York


Utah


Mississippi


Montana


Georgia


Florida


South Carolina


Maryland


Alabama


Hawaii (8)


New Mexico


Colorado


Arizona


District of Columbia




Notes:
Created by statecancerprofiles.cancer.gov on 09/18/2021 6:12 am.

State Cancer Registries may provide more current or more local data.
† Death data provided by the National Vital Statistics System public use data file. Death rates calculated by the National Cancer Institute using SEER*Stat. Death rates are age-adjusted to the 2000 US standard population (19 age groups: <1, 1-4, 5-9, ... , 80-84, 85+). The Healthy People 2020 goals are based on rates adjusted using different methods but the differences should be minimal. Population counts for denominators are based on Census populations as modified by NCI.
The 1969-2018 US Population Data File is used with mortality data.
⋔ Results presented with the CI*Rank statistics help show the usefulness of ranks. For example, ranks for relatively rare diseases or less populated areas may be essentially meaningless because of their large variability, but ranks for more common diseases in densely populated regions can be very useful. More information about methodology can be found on the CI*Rank website.



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.

Data for United States does not include Puerto Rico.
CI*Rank data for Puerto Rico is not available.