Vanuatu: Prevalence of anemia among children

* indicates monthly or quarterly data series
 Vanuatu

Anemia, percent of children ages 6-59 months

 Latest value 31.00
 Year 2019
 Measure percent
 Data availability 2000 - 2019
 Average 33.61
 Min - Max 31.00 - 35.30
 Source The World Health Organization
For that indicator, we provide data for Vanuatu from 2000 to 2019. The average value for Vanuatu during that period was 33.61 percent with a minimum of 31 percent in 2019 and a maximum of 35.3 percent in 2005. The latest value from 2019 is 31 percent. For comparison, the world average in 2019 based on 184 countries is 33.56 percent. See the global rankings for that indicator or use the country comparator to compare trends over time.
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* indicates monthly or quarterly data series


Recent values chart
Vanuatu - Prevalence of anemia among children - Recent values chart

Historical chart
Vanuatu - Prevalence of anemia among children - historical chart - 2000-2019




Definition: Prevalence of anemia, children ages 6-59 months, is the percentage of children ages 6-59 months whose hemoglobin level is less than 110 grams per liter, adjusted for altitude.


 Related indicators Latest value Reference Measure
 Health spending per capita 114.23 2020 U.S. dollars
 Health spending as percent of GDP 3.97 2020 percent
 Life expectancy 70.45 2021 years
 Life expectancy, female 72.95 2021 years
 Life expectancy, male 68.40 2021 years
 Birth rate 29.44 2021 births per 1000 people
 Death rate 5.39 2021 deaths per 1000 people
 Fertility rate 3.73 2021 births per woman
 Tuberculosis 30.00 2022 cases per 100,000 people
 Diabetes prevalence 15.60 2021 percent
 Prevalence of anemia among children 31.00 2019 percent
 Prevalence of undernourishment 9.50 2021 percent
 Access to drinking water, urban 56.3 2022 percent
 Suicides 18.00 2019 suicides per 100,000 people
 DPT immunization rate 68 2022 percent
 Hepatitis B immunization rate 68 2022 percent
 Measles immunization rate 70 2022 percent
 Traffic accident deaths 14.90 2019 deaths per 100,000 people
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