Screening and Risk Factors Table

New: County level modeled estimates for breast or cervical screening, smoking, and colorectal screening.
  • How do you find them?

    These estimates are only available for

    • Mammogram in Past 2 Years, Ages 40+
    • Mammogram in Past 2 Years, Ages 50-75
    • Pap Smear in Past 3 Years, No Hysterectomy, Ages 18+
    • Had Colonoscopy in Past 10 Years, Ages 50-75
    • Guidance Sufficient CRC, Ages 50-75
    • Fecal occult blood test (FOBT), Ages 50-75
    • Smokers (current), Age 18+
    • Percent of Daily Smokers Who Stopped Smoking for 1 day or Longer in the Past 12 Months, Age 18+
    • Former Smoking Prevalence, Age 18+
    • Former Smoking Prevalence who Quit 1 Year, Age 18+
    • Percent of Workers in Non-Smoking Environments (All People)

    Select one of those statistics in the Screening and Risk Factors drop-down, and then you can choose County-Level Modeled Estimates in the Data Type drop-down when you choose Counties for a specific state (e.g., Alabama Counties) in the Area drop-down.

    For more about what these estimates are, see the Data Type Explanation.

  • Why are they different?

    One difference is that the direct estimate is from data collected in one year, while the modeled estimate relies on pooled data from 2017 through 2019 or 2018 through 2019.

    Another difference is that the modeled estimates use data from BRFSS as well as another survey (NHIS) that has a smaller but more representative sample, in that NHIS includes people without phones or with only cell phones. The national cancer screening prevalence estimates based on the BRFSS was sometimes substantially larger than the NHIS estimates for the same time period. For similar time periods, the modeled estimates may be closer to the true value.

    See the Data Type Explanation.

    The model uses multiple years (2008-2010) to provide reasonable sample sizes (mainly for estimates at the county level), and needs at least two years of data from each survey. For the screening questions, data actually came from year 2008 and 2010. For smoking, data came from each year of 2008 to 2010.

    1 Davis WW, Parsons VL, Xie D, Schenker N, Town M, Raghunathan TE, Feuer EJ. State-based estimates of mammography screening rates based on information from two health surveys. Public Health Rep 2010 Jul-Aug;125(4):567-578. [Access article]

Data Options

Screening and Risk Factors Report by State
(2024 American Nonsmokers' Rights Foundation)

Percent of State Population with 100% Smokefree Bar Laws
All Races (includes Hispanic), Both Sexes, All Ages

Sorted by Percent
State
 sort alphabetically by name ascending
Percent 2
 sort by percent descending
United States 66.8
Florida 0.0
Nevada 0.0
Oklahoma 0.0
Pennsylvania 0.0
Tennessee 0.0
Arkansas 0.5
Virginia 3.0
Idaho 14.7
Alabama 14.9
Georgia 19.5
Wyoming 28.5
Indiana 31.5
Missouri 31.6
Louisiana 32.9
Mississippi 36.0
Kentucky 39.6
South Carolina 41.0
Texas 46.7
Alaska 48.4
West Virginia 63.5
Arizona 100.0
California 100.0
Colorado 100.0
Connecticut 100.0
Delaware 100.0
District of Columbia 100.0
Hawaii 100.0
Illinois 100.0
Iowa 100.0
Kansas 100.0
Maine 100.0
Maryland 100.0
Massachusetts 100.0
Michigan 100.0
Minnesota 100.0
Montana 100.0
Nebraska 100.0
New Hampshire 100.0
New Jersey 100.0
New Mexico 100.0
New York 100.0
North Carolina 100.0
North Dakota 100.0
Ohio 100.0
Oregon 100.0
Rhode Island 100.0
South Dakota 100.0
Utah 100.0
Vermont 100.0
Washington 100.0
Wisconsin 100.0
Puerto Rico data not available
Notes:
Created by statecancerprofiles.cancer.gov on 07/24/2024 2:15 pm.
* Data has been suppressed to ensure confidentiality and stability of rate estimates. Counts are suppressed if fewer than 16 records were reported in a specific area-sex-race category.
Data not available for this combination of data selections.

2 Source: American Nonsmokers' Rights Foundation (January 1, 2024: no-smoke.orgExternal Web Site Policy).
This table lists the percent of each state's population covered by 100% smokefree air laws enacted by the state and/or local municipalities. Only ordinances and laws currently in effect are listed in the table.

Data for United States does not include Puerto Rico.

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