WISQARS Fatal and Nonfatal Injury Infographics

Deaths and Injuries due to All Injury among Persons Aged All Ages Years, 2018 to 2022, United States

Infographic - Data Filters
Geography:United StatesIntent:All IntentsMechanism:All InjuryAge:All AgesData Years:2018 to 2022Display As:Chart
Fatal Injury Rate (per 100,000)
Data N/A
Number of Deaths
Data N/A

For every 1 person who died:

People hospitalized
People treated and
released from ED
Cost in 2020:
Total Injury: $0.00
Fatal Injury: Data N/A
Years of Potential Life Lost before Age 65:
Data N/A
Top 5 Causes of Injury Death in this Age Group:
All Data Points Suppressed

Fatal Injury Rates per 100,000 Population by Demographic Characteristics

Race and Ethnicity

All Data Points Suppressed

values are for 2018-2021


All Data Points Suppressed


All Data Points Suppressed

Fatal and Nonfatal Injury Rates per 100,000 Population by Year

Fatal Injuries

All Data Points Suppressed

Nonfatal Emergency Department Visits

All Data Points Suppressed

Fatal Injury Rates per 100,000 Population by State

Fatal Injury Rate
0 - NaN
NaN - NaN
NaN - NaN
NaN - NaN
  • Fatal and nonfatal injury data use different coding rules for injury intent and mechanism. Compare estimates across these data sources with caution.
  • The percentage displayed for each of the top 5 causes of injury death is calculated using the number of deaths due to each intent/mechanism combination in the selected age group divided by the total number of injury deaths in the selected age group. Injury deaths among infants aged <1 year and among persons of unknown age are not included in leading cause of death calculations when "All Ages" is selected.
  • Age-adjusted rates are displayed for “All Ages” data. These rates are calculated using the direct method and the 2000 U.S. standard population. Age-specific crude rates are displayed when specific age group data are presented.
  • Years of potential life lost (YPLL) is a measure of premature mortality.
  • Cost estimates are in 2020 U.S. Dollars and include fatal and nonfatal injury (both hospitalizations and emergency department treat and release visits). Fatal costs account for medical care associated with the fatal injury and statistical life value; nonfatal injury costs include medical care, work loss, and quality of life loss.
  • Persons of Hispanic ethnicity may be of any race.

Abbreviations: B=Billions ED=Emergency Department M=Millions NH=Non-Hispanic T=Trillions

**indicates unstable value (<20 deaths);
-- indicates suppressed value of non-fatal data (i.e., if <20 unweighted count, <1,200 weighted count, or if the estimate coefficient of variation >30%)

ᵅ CDC does not recommend using NEISS-AIP data for nonfatal firearm injury prevalence estimates at this time. Firearm injuries have distinct geographic patterns, and estimates can be imprecise or change over time when based on a small number of facilities. CDC is working with CPSC to update and expand the NEISS hospital sample  (Go to "About Nonfatal Injury Data” to learn more).

Data Sources:

Produced by: National Center for Injury Prevention and Control, CDC