Return to Home Incidence > Table

Incidence Rates Table

Data Options

Incidence Rate Report for Delaware by County

Kidney & Renal Pelvis (All Stages^), 2014-2018

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

Sorted by Rate
County
 sort alphabetically by name ascending
Met Healthy People Objective of ***?
Age-Adjusted Incidence Rate
cases per 100,000
(95% Confidence Interval)
 sort by rate ascending
CI*Rank⋔
(95% Confidence Interval)
 sort by CI rank descending
Average Annual Count
 sort by count descending
Recent Trend
Recent 5-Year Trend in Incidence Rates
(95% Confidence Interval)
 sort by trend descending
Delaware 6 *** 17.0 (15.9, 18.1) N/A 208 stable stable trend 0.7 (0.0, 1.4)
US (SEER+NPCR) 1 *** 17.1 (17.0, 17.1) N/A 64,622 stable stable trend 0.2 (-0.6, 1.0)
Kent County 6 *** 19.2 (16.6, 22.1) 1 (1, 2) 41 stable stable trend 1.2 (-0.8, 3.2)
New Castle County 6 *** 17.1 (15.7, 18.6) 2 (1, 3) 111 rising rising trend 0.8 (0.1, 1.6)
Sussex County 6 *** 15.9 (13.8, 18.1) 3 (2, 3) 56 stable stable trend 0.2 (-1.7, 2.1)
Notes:
Created by statecancerprofiles.cancer.gov on 10/02/2022 5:34 am.

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 1969-2018 US Population Data File is used for SEER and NPCR incidence rates.
Rates and trends are computed using different standards for malignancy. For more information see malignant.html.

^ All Stages refers to any stage in the Surveillance, Epidemiology, and End Results (SEER) summary stage.

Source: SEER and NPCR data. For more specific information please see the table.

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.

When displaying county information, the CI*Rank for the state is not shown because it's not comparable. To see the state CI*Rank please view the statistics at the US By State level.

Return to Top