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Maternal & Infant Health Research Registries

During the pandemic, tracking health outcomes is essential to improving care, developing policies and understanding the impact of this pandemic on maternal and infant health. Learn more about global research and registries that are tracking the data to ensure the health of mothers and babies.

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COVID-19 Resources & Literature

A resource compiling up-to-date published literature on COVID-19 relating to mothers and babies. We have gathered scientifically sound research to help guide further studies or keep you up to date with the maternal child health population and COVID-19.

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Find maternal and infant health data on a state level, or by county or city. Narrow your results or compare with another region.
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Quick Facts: Births

The birth rate is defined as the number of live births per 1,000 women of childbearing age (15-44 years). Sustained low birth rates may indicate that the population is aging, and sustained high birth rates may predict a much younger age structure in the population. It can be helpful to understand how the birth rate changes for different maternal age groups and for different racial and ethnic backgrounds, and how these births are distributed in a population.

• In 2019, there were 79,375 live births in Arizona.
• The birth rate in Arizona in 2019 was 56.7 per 1,000 women ages 15-44.
• Of all live births in Arizona during 2017-2019 (average), 42.2% were Hispanic, 41.7% were white, 6.1% were black, 5.2% were American Indian/Alaska Native and 4.2% were Asian/Pacific Islander.
• For more detailed data, click on the topic edit button in search tool on left side, select one of the Subtopics from drop down list under this topic. Here you'll find more graphs, maps, and tables that pertain to this topic.
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  • National Center for Health Statistics, final natality data.
  • US Census Bureau. Population estimates based on bridged race categories released by the National Center for Health Statistics.
  • Retrieved September 22, 2021, from