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Volume 24, Number 1—January 2018

Zika Virus Testing and Outcomes during Pregnancy, Florida, USA, 2016

Colette Shiu1, Rebecca Starker1, Jaclyn Kwal, Michelle Bartlett, Anise Crane, Samantha Greissman, Naiomi Gunaratne, Meghan Lardy, Michelle Picon, Patricia Rodriguez, Ivan Gonzalez, and Christine L. CurryComments to Author 
Author affiliations: University of Miami Miller School of Medicine, Miami, Florida, USA (C. Shiu, R. Starker, J. Kwal, M. Bartlett, A. Crane, S. Greissman, N. Gunaratne, M. Lardy, M. Picon, P. Rodriguez, I. Gonzalez, C.L. Curry); Jackson Memorial Hospital, Miami (P. Rodriguez, I. Gonzalez, C.L. Curry)

Main Article

Table 6

Association between race/ethnicity, insurance status, and language among Zika virus–positive pregnant women, Miami–Dade County, Florida, USA, 2016*

Characteristic No. (%) women Odds ratio (95% CI) p value
Race/ethnicity* 0.0013
Non-Hispanic white 231 (11.2) Reference
Non-Hispanic black 655 (31.7) 0.60 (0.23–1.54)
Hispanic 903 (43.7) 1.88 (0.84–4.19)
Haitian 235 (11.4) 2.34 (0.94–5.79)
Asian/Pacific Islander
42 (2.0)
1.60 (0.32–7.98)

Insurance <0.0001
Public 1,362 (65.3) Reference
Private 329 (15.8) 0.76 (0.36–1.64)
395 (18.9)
3.08 (1.95–4.86)

Language 0.0001
English 1,316 (63.1) Reference
Spanish 554 (26.6) 2.62 (1.63–4.21)
Haitian Creole 190 (9.1) 2.91 (1.54–5.52)
Other 26 (1.3) 1.46 (0.19–11.11)

*The Native American and other categories were excluded because there were no clinically positive results in these racial/ethnic groups (complete prediction).

Main Article

1These authors contributed equally to this article.

Page created: December 18, 2017
Page updated: December 18, 2017
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