Advanced Search | Boltons Health Matters
Skip to main content

Advanced Search

  • This is the JSNA chapter on life expectancy. Theme chapters summarises implications for commissioning, who is at risk and why, the level of need in the population, service provision and use, unmet needs, what works in terms of evidence, community views and priorities, any related equality impact assessments, unmet service needs/gaps and recommendations for further needs assessment work. 

  • The London Health Observatory and the Marmot Review Team have produced baseline figures for some key indicators of the social determinants of health, health outcomes and social inequality that correspond, as closely as is currently possible, to the indicators proposed in Fair Society, Healthy Lives.

    http://www.lho.org.uk/LHO_Topics/national_lead_areas/marmot/marmotindica...

  • This report highlights the importance of understanding the differing needs of older adults at the end of life. It covers a wide of range data and evidence on deaths in older people, inlcuding place of death and trends in death by cause.

  • Spreadsheets providing trend data at Local Authority level for the Slope Index of Inequality (SII) for life expectancy  by deprivation decile. This provides evidence for the monitoring of trends in local inequalities in life expectancy.

  • Excel spreadheet containing the 2012 Marmot Indicator dataset by Local Authority.

  • Graphical and tabular representation of Bolton's Slope Index of Inequality for life expectancy by deprivation quintiles, 2006-10.

  • This is archived. For the latest version please click here: Marmot Indicators 2014 - Bolton Profile

    The latest Marmot Indicators summary for Bolton produced by the London Health Observatory and UCL Institute of Health Equality, that shows key indicators of the social determinants of health, health outcomes and social inequality that correspond to those proposed in Fair Society, Health Lives.

  • This is the latest Marmot Indicators summary for Bolton produced by the London Health Observatory and UCL Institute of Health Equality, that shows key indicators of the social determinants of health, health outcomes and social inequality that correspond to those proposed in Fair Society, Health Lives.

    To view click here: http://www.boltonshealthmatters.org/sites/default/files/Marmot-Indicators-for-Bolton.pdf

  • This is the Alcohol attributable (Female) JSNA Indicator Sheet from the Disease and Ill Health section. JSNA Indicator Sheets summarise the current position and recent trends for Bolton, comparators to Bolton, and inequalities across population groups and geographical areas of Bolton.

    Headlines

     

    • Female alcohol attributable mortality in Bolton is significantly higher than both the national and regional average and accounts for six months of life lost in Bolton women who die prematurely (<75);
    • The mortality rate is static locally, regionally, and nationally;
    • In Bolton, mortality is far higher in women from the most deprived group of the population;
    • The inequality gap between the most deprived group and Bolton shows some reduction over time;
    • Bolton is above average for its peer group and within the Greater Manchester connurbation.
  • This is the Alcohol attributable (Male) JSNA Indicator Sheet from the Mortality section. JSNA Indicator Sheets summarise the current position and recent trends for Bolton, comparators to Bolton, and inequalities across population groups and geographical areas of Bolton.

    Headlines

     

    • Male alcohol attributable mortality in Bolton is significantly higher than both the national and regional average and accounts for over one year of life lost in Bolton men who die prematurely (<75);
    • The mortality rate is static locally, regionally, and nationally;
    • In Bolton, mortality is far higher in men from the most deprived group of the population;
    • The inequality gap between the most deprived group and Bolton shows no reduction over time;
    • Bolton is above average for its peer group and within the Greater Manchester connurbation.

Share this: