Home

Congenital malformations

Congenital anomalies in births

Náhled: Congenital anomalies in births

ISSN: 1801-4798
Pages: cca 140 pages

This publication follows the series "Congenital anomalies" available with data since 1965 classified by year of report on congenital malformation, diagnosed in children aged up to 1 year, and "Children born with congenital malformation 2002" that reflected the change of the methodology of processing.

For the sake of unification with data provided to international organisations, our publications since 2004 contain data on congenital malformations in children born in the concerned years diagnosed in that or the following year, up to 1 year of the child's age. The source of information is the National Registry of congenital anomalies.

AKTUÁLNÍ INFORMACE (Topical Information)

There were 4 794 children born with congenital malformation in the Czech Republic in 2011, which represents 441 births with congenital malformations (CM) per 10 000 live births. Congenital malformations occur more frequently in boys than in girls. Most frequent CM were heart diseases, and in boys also malformations of genital organs.

There were 5 072 children born with congenital malformation in the Czech Republic in 2010, which represents 433 births with CM per 10 000 live births. Congenital malformations occur more frequently in boys than in girls. Most frequent CM were heart diseases, and in boys also malformations of genital organs.

There were 4 653 children born with congenital malformation in the Czech Republic in 2009, which represents 393 births with CM per 10 000 live births. Congenital malformations occur more frequently in boys than in girls and in children of mothers in older age groups. Most frequent CM were heart diseases, and in boys also malformations of genital organs.

There were 4 664 children born with congenital malformation in the Czech Republic in 2008, which represents 390 births with CM per 10 000 live births. Congenital malformations occur more frequently in boys than in girls and in children of mothers in older age groups. Most frequent CM were heart diseases, and in boys also malformations of genital organs.