Friday, 20 May 2022
WorldFrance: Housing mortality rates in the house for the first time since...

France: Housing mortality rates in the house for the first time since World War II

AA / Paris / Ümit Dönmez

The infant mortality rate is set at home in France, for the first time since Seconde World War II, if the results were not published until the debut of The Lancet magazine in May.

The children who set their sights before the arrival of one, are more or less numbered in France since 2012, indicated by the British Medical Scientific Review which is based on the figures of the National Institute of Statistics and Economic Studies (INSEE).

Established between 2012 and 2019, the infant mortality rate (TMI) is 3.32 deciles for 1,000 births to 3.56, resulting in a 7% increase in 7 years.

“TMI fortunately lasted from 2001 to 2005 […] has been diminishing since 2005 and 2012. From 2012 onwards, a significant increase in IMR has been observed “, indicated by the medical review which concluded that” the recent historical augmentation of TMI since 2012 in France should be recorded an urgent inquiry to comprehend the causes and take corrective action “.

The Lancet is based in France, where it has continued to be the second largest infant mortality rate in the world since June 2012, recalled in the global ranking for TMI, from 7th position in 1989 to 25th in 2017.

According to the first observations, this has resulted in the infant mortality rate (TMI) being marked by a relative increase in the number of children in the neonatal period, which is straight-ahead in the first semester of life.

Between 2001 and 2019, 53,077 deaths of infestations of at least one of the 6,622,096 accidents were recorded, except for a quarter of these deaths being dependent on the survival rate of infestations and death on the course of the first semester following their science.

“Malkré this constancy, the reduction of TMI in France has not been identified as a priority target by the public authorities and no proper analysis of TMI in France has been taken into account”, indicated the medical review.

This house is more inquisitive, than the number of others paying the world, such as Sweden and Finland, which have their tendency to be based on their infant mortality rate.

Garnets representing 56.3% of infantile deciles (with a TMI of 4.00 per mile) and strands 43.7% (with a TMI of 3.25 / 1000), according to INSEE figures used by the magazine.


1. “Historical house related to infant mortality in France: analysis of chronological series, 2001 à 2019” (in English) – The Lancet – May 2022

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