So going back to the first question about the range in terms of prevalence rate.
When, in 1994, these and others questions were included, the prevalence rate rose to 7.4 percent.
The most affected group was black women, with a prevalence rate of 48%.
The prevalence rate drops down to 10% to 12% in people older than 50.
Women in the age group 25-29 are the worst affected with prevalence rates of up to 40 percent.
American Indians aren't the only ethnic group in the state with high prevalence rates.
As of 2007, the adult prevalence rate is estimated to be 2.10%.
As for 2007, the adult prevalence rate is estimated to be 1.50%.
This comes after two decades of increases in the overall prevalence rate.
Now it appears the prevalence rate is probably on the order of 1 in 200 children.
The disease has a morbidity rate of 2-10%, and affects 100-500 people annually.
"The South Carolina virus had a zero morbidity rate."
Second, mortality rates have sometimes been used as a proxy for morbidity rates.
What does the maternal mortality and morbidity rate mean?
There is no comparable paternal mortality or morbidity rate.
Surprisingly, the morbidity rate was low, while mortalities were nonexistent.
In endemic areas the morbidity rate is 70-90% and the mortality rate is 5-10%.
The morbidity rate has slowed by nearly 72.0091 percent!
At least two million people annually die of these diseases, and the morbidity rates are many times higher still.
There is a low morbidity rate, and no complications have been documented, other than those typical of any type of back surgery.