A partir de cette page vous pouvez :
|Retourner au premier écran avec les dernières notices...||Votre compte|
American Journal of Preventive Medicine . Vol.49, n°5Mention de date : November 2015
Paru le : 01/11/2015
DépouillementsAjouter le résultat dans votre panier
2010 National and state costs of excessive alcohol consumption / J. J. SACKS ; K. R. GONZALES ; E. E. BOUCHERY ; L. E. TOMEDI ; R. D. BREWER in American Journal of Preventive Medicine, Vol.49, n°5 (November 2015)
in American Journal of Preventive Medicine > Vol.49, n°5 (November 2015) . - e73-e79
Titre : 2010 National and state costs of excessive alcohol consumption Type de document : Périodique Auteurs : J. J. SACKS ; K. R. GONZALES ; E. E. BOUCHERY ; L. E. TOMEDI ; R. D. BREWER Année de publication : 2015 Article en page(s) : e73-e79 Langues : Anglais Mots-clés : Thésaurus Géographique
ALCOOL ; COUT ; ABUS ; ECONOMIE
Discipline : SAN Santé publique / Public health Domaine : Alcool / Alcohol Résumé : Introduction: Excessive alcohol use cost the U.S. $223.5 billion in 2006. Given economic shifts in the U.S. since 2006, more-current estimates are needed to help inform the planning of prevention strategies.
Methods: From March 2012 to March 2014, the 26 cost components used to assess the cost of excessive drinking in 2006 were projected to 2010 based on incidence (e.g., change in number of alcohol-attributable deaths) and price (e.g., inflation rate in cost of medical care). The total cost, cost to government, and costs for binge drinking, underage drinking, and drinking while pregnant were estimated for the U.S. for 2010 and allocated to states.
Results: Excessive drinking cost the U.S. $249.0 billion in 2010, or about $2.05 per drink. Government paid for $100.7 billion (40.4%) of these costs. Binge drinking accounted for $191.1 billion (76.7%) of costs; underage drinking $24.3 billion (9.7%) of costs; and drinking while pregnant $5.5 billion (2.2%) of costs. The median cost per state was $3.5 billion. Binge drinking was responsible for >70% of these costs in all states, and >40% of the binge drinking–related costs were paid by government.
Conclusions: Excessive drinking cost the nation almost $250 billion in 2010. Two of every $5 of the total cost was paid by government, and three quarters of the costs were due to binge drinking. Several evidence-based strategies can help reduce excessive drinking and related costs, including increasing alcohol excise taxes, limiting alcohol outlet density, and commercial host liability.
Refs biblio. : 16 Affiliation : Sue Binder Consulting, Inc., Atlanta, Georgia, USA URL : CDC: Excessive Drinking is Draining the U.S. Economy Permalink : http://bdoc.ofdt.fr/index.php?lvl=notice_display&id=76566[article]