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1.
Figure 1

Figure 1. Cumulative proportion of black and white AMI patients treated by all of the hospitals in the CCP sample. From: Hospital-level Racial Disparities in Acute Myocardial Infarction Treatment and Outcomes.

The graph depicts the cumulative distribution function for black and white AMI patients among hospitals 1-4690. Each of the hospitals in the CCP sample are arrayed on the x-axis from highest to lowest by the proportion of all black AMI patients treated at the hospital.

Amber E. Barnato, et al. Med Care. ;43(4):308-319.
2.
Figure 5

Figure 5. Odds ratios for death among black patients. From: Hospital-level Racial Disparities in Acute Myocardial Infarction Treatment and Outcomes.

For each treatment the odds ratios and 95% confidence intervals reflect estimates for the odds of death among blacks compared to whites using models that sequentially add groups of independent variables. The first model adjusts for age, the second model adjusts for age and clinical conditions (condition upon AMI admission and co-morbid conditions), and the third model adjusts for age, clinical conditions, and the specific admitting hospital.

Amber E. Barnato, et al. Med Care. ;43(4):308-319.
3.

Appendix Figure 1. Black-White Treatment Disparity. From: Hospital-level Racial Disparities in Acute Myocardial Infarction Treatment and Outcomes.

Treatment Disparity. For each treatment, we present the marginal probability of receiving the treatment if black compared to white, all other things being equal. This is the absolute percentage point difference, with 95% confidence intervals, in treatment receipt among whites compared to blacks. AR = models including only age and race; ARC = models including age, race, and clinical condition, including being an ideal candidate for therapy (CCP quality indicators only); ARCH = models including age, race, clinical condition, being an ideal candidate, and hospital.

Amber E. Barnato, et al. Med Care. ;43(4):308-319.
4.
Figure 4

Figure 4. Odds ratios for receipt of surgical treatments by black patients during the 30 days after AMI. From: Hospital-level Racial Disparities in Acute Myocardial Infarction Treatment and Outcomes.

For each treatment the odds ratios and 95% confidence intervals reflect estimates for treatment receipt among blacks compared to whites using models that sequentially add groups of independent variables. The first model adjusts for age, the second model adjusts for age and clinical conditions (condition upon AMI admission and co-morbid conditions) and the third model adjusts for age, clinical conditions, and the specific admitting hospital.

Amber E. Barnato, et al. Med Care. ;43(4):308-319.
5.
Figure 3

Figure 3. Odds ratios for receipt of medical treatments by black patients during the initial hospitalization. From: Hospital-level Racial Disparities in Acute Myocardial Infarction Treatment and Outcomes.

For each treatment the odds ratios and 95% confidence intervals reflect estimates for treatment receipt among blacks compared to whites using models that sequentially add groups of independent variables. The first model adjusts for age, the second model adjusts for age and clinical conditions (condition upon AMI admission, co-morbid conditions, and whether the patient was an ideal candidate for the treatment), and the third model adjusts for age, clinical conditions, and the specific admitting hospital.

Amber E. Barnato, et al. Med Care. ;43(4):308-319.
6.
Appendix Figure 2

Appendix Figure 2. Black-White Mortality. From: Hospital-level Racial Disparities in Acute Myocardial Infarction Treatment and Outcomes.

Mortality Disparity. We present the marginal probability of death at 1 day, 30-days, and 1 year if a patient is black compared to white, all other things being equal. This is the absolute percentage point difference, with 95% confidence intervals, in mortality among whites compared to blacks; thus a negative difference suggests that blacks have lower mortality than whites. AR = models including only age and race; ARC = models including age, race, and clinical condition, including being an ideal candidate for therapy (CCP quality indicators only); ARCH = models including age, race, clinical condition, being an ideal candidate, and hospital.

Amber E. Barnato, et al. Med Care. ;43(4):308-319.
7.
Figure 2

Figure 2. Odds ratios for receipt of medical treatments by black patients during the initial hospitalization. From: Hospital-level Racial Disparities in Acute Myocardial Infarction Treatment and Outcomes.

For each treatment the odds ratios and 95% confidence intervals reflect estimates for treatment receipt among blacks compared to whites using models that sequentially add groups of independent variables. The first model adjusts for age, the second model adjusts for age and clinical conditions (condition upon AMI admission, co-morbid conditions, and whether the patient was an ideal candidate for the treatment), and the third model adjusts for age, clinical conditions, and the specific admitting hospital. ASA=aspirin; ACE=angiotensin converting enzyme inhibitor

Amber E. Barnato, et al. Med Care. ;43(4):308-319.

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