Increased likelihood of healthcare utilization due to poor mental health U.S. 2018

A McKinsey Consumer survey fielded in 2018 found that compared to respondents who reported good mental health, those who reported poor mental health reported twice as many emergency room visits, 1.6 times as many inpatient stays and 1.2 times as many primary care visits. This statistic shows the increased likelihood of healthcare services utilization in the past 12 months among those with poor mental health compared to those with good mental health in the U.S. in 2018.

Increased likelihood of healthcare services utilization in the past 12 months among those with poor mental health compared to those with good mental health in the U.S. in 2018*

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Source

In cooperation with
McKinsey
Release date

February 2020

Region

United States

Survey time period

December 2018

Number of respondents

2,010 respondents

Age group

18-84 years

Supplementary notes

* Data from the 2019 McKinsey Consumer Social Determinants of Health Survey. Respondents included adult Medicare and Medicaid beneficiaries as well as low-income adults who were uninsured or who had purchased insurance through the individual market.

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Statistics on "Mental health issues in the U.S."

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