Welcome to the BMUS Report Builder. This tool allows you to customize a report based on the most up-to-date data available from the individual data sources listed below. Some data sources provide prevalence data only. For databases used in BMUS where data either cannot or has not yet been uploaded into the Report Builder, links are provided on the right-hand side. The Quick Tour in the upper right-hand corner will guide you on how to use the Report Builder. Your use of the Report Builder acknowledges acceptance of the BMUS website restrictions, disclaimers, and limitations.

National Health Discharge Survey

Select this dataset to identify incidence rates for procedures and diagnoses of discharged patients who are over 18 years old. This analysis utilizes the Adult Sample file. The National Hospital Discharge Survey (NHDS), which was conducted annually from 1965-2010, was a national probability survey designed to meet the need for information on characteristics of inpatients discharged from non-Federal short-stay hospitals in the United States. Data from the NHDS are available annually and are used to examine important topics of interest in public health and for a variety of activities by governmental, scientific, academic, and commercial institutions.

National Health Interview Survey

Select this dataset to identify self-reported rates of joint pain. The National Health Interview Survey (NHIS) has monitored the health of the nation since 1957. NHIS data on a broad range of health topics are collected through personal household interviews. For over 50 years, the U.S. Census Bureau has been the data collection agent for the National Health Interview Survey. Survey results have been instrumental in providing data to track health status, health care access, and progress toward achieving national health objectives.

National Ambulatory Medical Care Survey

Select this database to identify data based on ambulatory medical care services in the United States. Findings are based on a sample of visits to non-federal employed office-based physicians who are primarily engaged in direct patient care. Physicians in the specialties of anesthesiology, pathology, and radiology are excluded from the survey. The survey was conducted annually from 1973 to 1981, in 1985, and annually since 1989.