The county file is a single file in which the reader may select a single county with a drop-down arrow embedded in the file. Lastly, the cities, towns, and villages profile offers data outlining communities throughout the state. This file contains projected population by select age groups reflecting changes in the older population from - in every Wisconsin county. The select age groups are ages 55 and older, 60 and older, and 85 and older. This file contains a series of maps that shows projected share of total population in every Wisconsin county that will be ages 60 years and older from - This file contains population in every Wisconsin county that reported a disability by age, sex and by type of disability.
The select age groups are age 18 to 64, and 65 and older.
Aging Populations Will Challenge Healthcare Systems All Over The World
The tables have been created from data from the U. Census Bureau's American Community Survey for For more details about your county's population, or for other Census information, please contact Eric Grosso, Department of Health Services, Bureau of Aging and Disability Resources at or email Eric Grosso. Rapid aging also is affecting several low- and middle-income countries in the Asia-Pacific.
The share of the population over 65 is expected to increase four- to seven-fold from to in India, Mongolia, and Thailand. There is growing apprehension among countries in developing Asia about whether they will have enough time to successfully adapt to their aging demographic profile, as Japan or Europe have done. Elderly populations generate greater demand for healthcare services for chronic conditions, including non-communicable diseases such as heart disease and cancer.
The aging process speeds up epidemiological changes that manifest as NCDs and other chronic conditions, which are becoming the main cause of illness and account for 75 percent of deaths among the elderly. A rapidly aging Asia demands swift adaptation and changes.
How do health expenditures vary across the population? - Peterson-Kaiser Health System Tracker
Future education, employment and social protection systems should be geared to enable the elderly to continue working and provide adequate income security long into their 80s and 90s. There is growing apprehension among countries in developing Asia about whether they will have enough time to successfully adapt to their aging demographic profile.
We also need to promote innovative financing mechanisms and public-private partnerships, and mobilize and reallocate government and private sector funding—including for health insurance—to help build up new health infrastructure that appropriately responds to the needs of the elderly. To cope with aging populations, countries in developing Asia will have to reconfigure their health service delivery systems and step up ongoing moves around the region toward universal health coverage so older people will not face the risk of financial hardship as they access care.
The American Community Survey Statewide and County Aging Profiles, 2013-17
At present, health systems in many low- and middle-income Asian countries lack the cohesiveness and efficiencies required for universal health coverage. They are fragmented, involving a multitude of national and sub-national government entities, funding agencies and healthcare organizations. Moreover, there is a lack of coordination between different levels and settings of the health systems, as well as separate funding mechanisms and a wide range of separate financing pools. In a fragmented system, different populations are covered under different financing pools and served by different healthcare providers.
Fragmentation entails heavy reliance on out-of-pocket payments as people increasingly rely on private healthcare services, resulting in rising total costs. Access to quality healthcare in fragmented systems is based on ability to pay, so coverage is inequitably distributed across and within countries. This in turn leads to large disparities in health outcomes within a common system.
Fragmentation has contributed decisively to the misalignment of incentives and a lack of coordination between government service providers, creating inefficiencies in the pooling of funds. It raises concerns about the capacity of national governments and health insurers to function as strong purchasers of healthcare services. The appropriate response to the changing health needs of aging populations is to shift from acute and episodic care and fragmented systems toward integrated systems that provide a coordinated continuum of care, including home care.