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Complete Health Indicator Report of Mental Health - Youth Who Made a Suicide Plan

Definition

Percentage of students grades 9-12 in a NM public school who reported making a suicide plan in the past 12 months.

Numerator

Number of students who answered "Yes" to the question, "During the past 12 months, did you make a plan about how you would attempt suicide?"

Denominator

Total number of respondents who answered the question, "During the past 12 months, did you make a plan about how you would attempt suicide?"

Data Interpretation Issues

Rates for 2001 and 2003 are based upon a different sampling methodology than for the years 2005-2017. Since 2005, the NM sampling methodology was consistent with the methodology recommended by CDC and was consistent with other states participating in the YRBSS. The questionnaire item was identical to that used by the national YRBSS questionnaire and other participating YRBSS states' questionnaires. For more information, see "2015 NM-YRRS Survey Results Report: Mental Health and Related Behaviors", available at http://www.youthrisk.org/pdf/YRRS_Mental_Health_Report_2015.pdf.

Why Is This Important?

Suicidal ideation refers to thoughts of suicide, including making a plan, and is a risk factor for suicide or attempted suicide. Suicide rates in NM have been at least twice the national rate since at least 1995. Because of the disproportionate rate of suicide occurring in New Mexico for decades and the rising rate of suicide nationwide, understanding the prevalence of risk factors for suicide and the disparities in the New Mexico population is critical for prevention planning. Prior suicide attempts have been shown to be the strongest risk factor for suicide, and more than half of suicide attempts occur within one year of the onset of suicide ideation. Based on this knowledge of suicidal behavior, the World Health Organization and the United States Office of the Surgeon General have recommended routine surveillance for suicidal behavior such as attempts and ideation. In doing so, suicide prevention plans can be specifically targeted to communities with high risk and evaluated more thoroughly.

Healthy People Objective: MHMD-2, Reduce suicide attempts by adolescents

U.S. Target: 1.7 suicide attempts per 100

Other Objectives

Mental Health Report Indicator

How Are We Doing?

In 2015, 14.6% of high school students in NM made a suicide plan, up from 13.7% in 2013.

How Do We Compare With the U.S.?

In 2015, 14.6% of high school students in NM made a suicide plan, comparable to the 2015 U.S. prevalence of 14.6%.

What Is Being Done?

The NM Department of Health continues to analyze and share data, reports and presentations with each year of completed YRRS surveys. School administrators and youth health advocates utilize this information to guide health promotion and treatment programs for youth in NM. Youth suicide prevention and intervention activities were initially funded by the NM Legislature in June 2005. Implementation of suicide prevention strategies statewide is a significant focus of the NM Department of Health's Office of School and Adolescent Health (OSAH). Suicide prevention activities include: 1) Providing funding for statewide crisis line response to people at risk for suicide. 2) Identifying and developing relationships with existing crisis line operators statewide to enhance statewide suicide crisis response capacity. 3) Raising awareness that suicide is a public health problem and supporting initiatives to decrease stigma surrounding mental health issues. 4) Ensuring screening, early identification, referral and follow-up for suicide risk through Student Health Questionnaires for each student who accesses school-based health centers (SBHC). 5) Offering intensive training and technical assistance for all school-based health centers surrounding identification of signs of suicide, suicide prevention and crisis response planning. 6) Gatekeeper training for educators, Medical and Behavioral Health providers, community members and youth; Natural Helper Programs; implementation and support for Gay-Straight Alliances; intensive training for school nurses; and psychiatric consultation for school counselors and school-based health center providers. 7) Providing School Health Updates, Head to Toe Conference and other regional trainings to increase awareness and knowledge of the risk factors and warning signs of suicide among school counselors, school health personnel, and behavioral health providers on suicide, crisis response and grief and trauma support in the school setting.

Evidence-based Practices

For reviews of evidence-based practices, please see: -US Preventive Services Task Force: http://www.uspreventiveservicestaskforce.org/ -Centers for Disease Control and Prevention?s Community Guide: http://www.thecommunityguide.org/index.html -Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration?s National Registry of Evidence-Based Programs and Practices: http://www.samhsa.gov/nrepp

Available Services

If you or someone you know is in a life-threatening position, please call 911 To talk to a counselor or ask questions about treatment 24/7, call the New Mexico Crisis Line: 1-855-NMCRISIS (662-7474) If you or someone you know is considering suicide, please call one of the following hotlines to talk to someone: -New Mexico Crisis Line: 1-855-NMCRISIS (662-7474) -National Suicide Prevention Lifeline (http://www.suicidepreventionlifeline.org/): 1-800-273-TALK (8255). En Espaol: 1-888-628-9495 -Teen to Teen Peer Counseling Hotline: 1-877-YOUTHLINE (1-877-968-8454) -Native Youth Crisis Hotline: 1-877-209-1266 -Veterans Peer Support Line: 1-877-Vet2Vet (1-800-877-838-2838) -University of New Mexico Agora Crisis Line (http://www.unm.edu/~agora/): 505-277-3013 or 1-866-HELP-1-NM -Graduate Student Hotline: 1-800-GRADHLP (1-800-472-3457) -Postpartum Depression Hotline: 1-800-PPD-MOMS (1-800-773-6667) To see if you or your child attends a school with a school-based health center, please visit: http://www.nmasbhc.org/SBHC_Locator.html If you would like to seek treatment, please contact: -PullTogether.org (https://pulltogether.org): 1-800-691-9067 -New Mexico Children, Youth & Families Department (https://cyfd.org) at 1-505-827-8008 -SAMHSA Treatment Referral Helpline: 1‑800-662-HELP (4357), also online at https://findtreatment.samhsa.gov/ -The SKY Center (http://nmsip.org/services/sky-center/): 1-505-473-6191 -Search Providers in Bernalillo County: http://cepr.unm.edu/tools/ABQ-Providers.html -New Mexico Social Service Resource Directory (https://www.nmresourcedirectory.org/SitePages/Home.aspx): 1-800-432-2080 -SHARE New Mexico Resource Directory: http://www.sharenm.org/communityplatform/newmexico/directory/landing -United Way Central New Mexico Referral Service (http://www.referweb.net/uwcnm/): 505-245-1735 Resources for veterans and their families: http://www.mentalhealth.gov/get-help/veterans/index.html For contact information for your local New Mexico Core Service Agency, please visit: http://www.bhc.state.nm.us/pdf/CSA%20FACTS%20AT%20A%20GLANCE_BASIC%20INFO%20AND%20Q&A%208_19[1].pdf To join a support group organized by Optum Health, please register at: https://www.optumhealthnewmexico.com/consumer/en/communitySearch.jsp If you would like to be involved in community suicide prevention, please contact one of the following groups: -New Mexico Suicide Intervention Project (http://nmsip.org/): 505-820-1066 -New Mexico Suicide Prevention Coalition (http://www.nmsuicideprevention.org/): 505-401-9382 -Southern New Mexico Suicide Prevention and Suicide Support Coalition: http://endsuicide.net/

Health Program Information

The YRRS is a tool to assess the health risk behaviors and resiliency (protective) factors of NM high school and middle school students. The YRRS is part of the national CDC YRBSS, but the survey results have widespread benefits for NM at the state, county, and school district levels. Topic areas for the YRRS include risk behaviors related to alcohol and drug use, unintentional injury, violence, suicidal ideation and attempts, tobacco use, sexual activity, physical activity, and nutrition; resiliency (protective) factors such as relationships in the family, school, community, and with peers; and health status issues such as body weight and asthma. The YRRS is administered to a sample of high schools and middle schools in each school district in the fall of odd-numbered years. All data are self-reported by students who voluntarily complete the survey during one class period. NM Department of Health, Office of School and Adolescent Health Youth Suicide Prevention Program Coordinator: Nancy Kirkpatrick, 505-222-8683 NM Department of Health, Epidemiology and Response Division, Mental Health Epidemiologist: Carol Moss, 505-476-1440


Related Indicators

Related Relevant Population Characteristics Indicators:




Graphical Data Views

Youth Who Made a Suicide Plan in the Past Year, Grades 9 - 12 by Year, New Mexico and U.S., 2003-2017

::chart - missing::
confidence limits

Since 2009, the prevalence of youth who made a suicide plan during the past year has been rising slightly in both NM and the U.S. In 2017, the prevalence in NM (15.5%) rose slightly, while the U.S. prevalence (13.6%) dropped slightly from the 2015 survey administration.
NM vs. U.S.YearPercentage Who Made a Suicide PlanLower LimitUpper Limit
Record Count: 16
New Mexico200315.9%14.1%17.7%
New Mexico200515.7%13.8%18.0%
New Mexico200715.1%13.7%16.5%
New Mexico200913.1%11.4%15.2%
New Mexico201113.4%12.6%14.3%
New Mexico201313.7%12.7%14.7%
New Mexico201514.6%13.6%15.7%
New Mexico201715.5%14.0%17.0%
United States200316.5%13.2%20.5%
United States200513.0%12.1%13.9%
United States200711.3%10.4%12.3%
United States200910.9%10.0%11.8%
United States201112.8%12.0%13.6%
United States201313.6%12.3%15.0%
United States201514.6%13.4%15.8%
United States201713.6%12.4%14.8%

Data Notes

The NM Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey (YRRS) is administered in odd years and is part of the national Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System (YRBSS), which is coordinated by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Each state, territorial, tribal, and large urban school district participating in YRBS employs a two-stage, cluster sample design to produce a representative sample of students in grades 9-12 in its jurisdiction. In the first sampling stage, in all except a few sites, schools are selected with probability proportional to school enrollment size. In the second sampling stage, intact classes of a required subject or intact classes during a required period (e.g., second period) are selected randomly. All students in sampled classes are eligible to participate. A weight is applied to each student record to adjust for student nonresponse and the distribution of students by grade, sex, and race/ethnicity in each jurisdiction.

Data Sources

  • New Mexico Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey, New Mexico Department of Health and Public Education Department.
  • U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) High School Youth Risk Behavior Survey Data


Youth Who Made a Suicide Plan in the Past Year, Grades 9 - 12 by Grade and Sex, New Mexico, 2017

::chart - missing::
confidence limits

Girls consistently had a higher prevalence of making a suicide plan compared to boys, but the difference was significant in only the 9th and 10th grades. Within sex, there was no meaningful difference across grade level.
Grade Level YRRSSex, M/FPercentage Who Made a Suicide PlanLower LimitUpper LimitNumer- atorDenom- inator
Record Count: 12
9th GradeMale10.2%8.0%13.1%88765
9th GradeFemale18.9%15.7%22.7%144766
9th GradeTotal14.6%12.8%16.6%2351,537
10th GradeMale12.4%9.9%15.3%91743
10th GradeFemale19.5%16.6%22.8%160826
10th GradeTotal15.9%13.7%18.3%2511,570
11th GradeMale12.4%10.0%15.3%86702
11th GradeFemale18.0%14.6%21.9%122694
11th GradeTotal15.3%13.1%17.8%2101,398
12th GradeMale14.2%11.9%16.7%80600
12th GradeFemale16.9%13.7%20.8%102602
12th GradeTotal15.6%13.5%18.1%1831,204

Data Notes

The NM Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey (YRRS) is administered in odd years and is part of the national Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System (YRBSS), which is coordinated by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Each state, territorial, tribal, and large urban school district participating in YRBS employs a two-stage, cluster sample design to produce a representative sample of students in grades 9-12 in its jurisdiction. In the first sampling stage, in all except a few sites, schools are selected with probability proportional to school enrollment size. In the second sampling stage, intact classes of a required subject or intact classes during a required period (e.g., second period) are selected randomly. All students in sampled classes are eligible to participate. A weight is applied to each student record to adjust for student nonresponse and the distribution of students by grade, sex, and race/ethnicity in each jurisdiction.

Data Source

New Mexico Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey, New Mexico Department of Health and Public Education Department.


Youth Who Made a Suicide Plan in the Past Year, Grades 9 - 12 by Race/Ethnicity, New Mexico, 2017

::chart - missing::
confidence limits

The prevalence of making a suicide plan was significantly higher among Black youth (22.7%) compared to Hispanic youth (13.6%).
Race/EthnicityPercentage Who Made a Suicide PlanLower LimitUpper LimitNumer- atorDenom- inator
Record Count: 6
American Indian/Alaska Native16.4%13.8%19.2%1761,058
Asian/Pacific Islander20.4%15.2%26.8%40182
Black/African American22.7%17.2%29.3%46216
Hispanic13.6%11.7%15.8%3662,659
White16.6%14.4%19.2%2521,577
New Mexico15.5%14.0%17.0%8885,736

Data Notes

The NM Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey (YRRS) is administered in odd years and is part of the national Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System (YRBSS), which is coordinated by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Each state, territorial, tribal, and large urban school district participating in YRBS employs a two-stage, cluster sample design to produce a representative sample of students in grades 9-12 in its jurisdiction. In the first sampling stage, in all except a few sites, schools are selected with probability proportional to school enrollment size. In the second sampling stage, intact classes of a required subject or intact classes during a required period (e.g., second period) are selected randomly. All students in sampled classes are eligible to participate. A weight is applied to each student record to adjust for student nonresponse and the distribution of students by grade, sex, and race/ethnicity in each jurisdiction.

Data Source

New Mexico Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey, New Mexico Department of Health and Public Education Department.


Youth Who Made a Suicide Plan in the Past Year, Grades 9 - 12 by Race/Ethnicity and Sex, New Mexico, 2017

::chart - missing::
confidence limits

Black/African American girls had a significantly higher prevalence of making a suicide plan (31.0%) compared to Hispanic girls (15.9%). Hispanic and White females (15.9% and 21.1%, respectively) had a significantly higher prevalence of making a suicide plan compared to Hispanic and White boys (10.9% and 12.7%, respectively).
Sex: Males vs. FemalesRace/EthnicityPercentage Who Made a Suicide PlanLower LimitUpper LimitNumer- atorDenom- inator
Record Count: 12
MaleAmerican Indian/Alaska Native12.4%8.9%17.2%62545
MaleAsian/Pacific Islander20.2%12.1%31.7%2294
MaleBlack/African American15.8%9.8%24.7%16118
MaleHispanic10.9%9.0%13.1%1381,238
MaleWhite12.7%10.5%15.3%106804
MaleNew Mexico12.1%10.9%13.5%3462,819
FemaleAmerican Indian/Alaska Native20.4%16.2%25.5%111507
FemaleAsian/Pacific Islander20.7%13.2%31.0%1888
FemaleBlack/African American31.0%19.6%45.3%2997
FemaleHispanic15.9%13.6%18.5%2251,417
FemaleWhite21.1%17.5%25.2%146771
FemaleNew Mexico18.6%16.7%20.7%5342,902

Data Notes

The NM Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey (YRRS) is administered in odd years and is part of the national Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System (YRBSS), which is coordinated by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Each state, territorial, tribal, and large urban school district participating in YRBS employs a two-stage, cluster sample design to produce a representative sample of students in grades 9-12 in its jurisdiction. In the first sampling stage, in all except a few sites, schools are selected with probability proportional to school enrollment size. In the second sampling stage, intact classes of a required subject or intact classes during a required period (e.g., second period) are selected randomly. All students in sampled classes are eligible to participate. A weight is applied to each student record to adjust for student nonresponse and the distribution of students by grade, sex, and race/ethnicity in each jurisdiction.

Data Source

New Mexico Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey, New Mexico Department of Health and Public Education Department.


Youth Who Made a Suicide Plan in the Past Year, Grades 9 - 12 by Sexual Orientation, New Mexico, 2017

::chart - missing::
confidence limits

The prevalence of making a suicide plan was nearly three times as high for students who identified as gay or lesbian (33.5%) and more than three times as high for those who identified as bisexual (36.8%) compared to those who identified as straight (12.0%).
Sexual OrientationPercentage Who Made a Suicide PlanLower LimitUpper LimitNumer- atorDenom- inator
Record Count: 3
Straight12.0%10.7%13.4%5534,627
Gay or Lesbian33.5%24.2%44.3%53171
Bisexual36.8%32.7%41.2%180470

Data Notes

The NM Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey (YRRS) is administered in odd years and is part of the national Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System (YRBSS), which is coordinated by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Each state, territorial, tribal, and large urban school district participating in YRBS employs a two-stage, cluster sample design to produce a representative sample of students in grades 9-12 in its jurisdiction. In the first sampling stage, in all except a few sites, schools are selected with probability proportional to school enrollment size. In the second sampling stage, intact classes of a required subject or intact classes during a required period (e.g., second period) are selected randomly. All students in sampled classes are eligible to participate. A weight is applied to each student record to adjust for student nonresponse and the distribution of students by grade, sex, and race/ethnicity in each jurisdiction.

Data Source

New Mexico Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey, New Mexico Department of Health and Public Education Department.


Youth Who Made a Suicide Plan in the Past Year, Grades 9 - 12 by County, New Mexico, 2017

::chart - missing::
confidence limits

The prevalence of youth making a suicide plan ranged from 4.5% in Mora County to 24.4% in Eddy County.
CountyPercentage Who Made a Suicide PlanLower LimitUpper LimitNoteNumer- atorDenom- inator
Record Count: 35
Bernalillo16.1%14.7%17.6%6043,692
Catron8.5%2.3%27.2%##464
Chaves15.8%12.4%19.8%90542
Cibola18.6%16.3%21.2%159852
Colfax15.4%11.5%20.4%39274
Curry9.4%6.8%12.8%20228
De Baca****
Dona Ana13.9%11.5%16.7%1461,066
Eddy24.4%18.3%31.8%42235
Grant20.1%14.6%27.0%79375
Guadalupe12.7%9.0%17.5%24182
Harding****
Hidalgo14.3%7.1%26.8%#22149
Lea17.0%13.7%21.0%100681
Lincoln17.7%14.5%21.4%105625
Los Alamos18.3%15.4%21.6%67348
Luna10.4%7.2%14.8%11129
McKinley19.8%12.1%30.5%68366
Mora4.5%1.4%13.2%##588
Otero15.9%12.5%20.1%93562
Quay15.7%13.2%18.7%44256
Rio Arriba16.8%14.3%19.6%74450
Roosevelt20.2%15.4%26.0%25178
Sandoval15.0%10.9%20.3%2231,366
San Juan16.7%14.3%19.3%1741,052
San Miguel16.3%14.0%18.9%72468
Santa Fe14.7%12.7%16.8%2991,980
Sierra23.4%17.1%31.2%33146
Socorro15.2%9.5%23.5%36225
Taos17.7%15.2%20.6%143774
Torrance18.3%14.4%23.0%60371
Union13.0%8.9%18.7%16131
Valencia12.1%8.7%16.7%55441
New Mexico15.5%14.0%17.0%8885,736

Data Notes

The NM Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey (YRRS) is administered in odd years and is part of the national Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System (YRBSS), which is coordinated by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Each state, territorial, tribal, and large urban school district participating in YRBS employs a two-stage, cluster sample design to produce a representative sample of students in grades 9-12 in its jurisdiction. In the first sampling stage, in all except a few sites, schools are selected with probability proportional to school enrollment size. In the second sampling stage, intact classes of a required subject or intact classes during a required period (e.g., second period) are selected randomly. All students in sampled classes are eligible to participate. A weight is applied to each student record to adjust for student nonresponse and the distribution of students by grade, sex, and race/ethnicity in each jurisdiction.   (**) Values are suppressed due to small numbers. (#) Values are unstable. (##) Values are very unstable.

Data Source

New Mexico Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey, New Mexico Department of Health and Public Education Department.


Youth Who Made a Suicide Plan in the Past Year, Grades 9 - 12 by Health Region, New Mexico, 2017

::chart - missing::
confidence limits

The prevalence of youth who made a suicide plan in the past year did not vary meaningfully by region of residence.
New Mexico Health RegionPercentage Who Made a Suicide PlanLower LimitUpper LimitNumer- atorDenom- inator
Record Count: 6
Northwest17.9%14.5%21.8%173987
Northeast14.3%11.9%17.0%36245
Metro14.5%12.5%16.8%4573,093
Southeast17.8%11.8%25.8%64373
Southwest14.7%11.3%18.9%1581,038
New Mexico15.5%14.0%17.0%8885,736

Data Notes

The NM Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey (YRRS) is administered in odd years and is part of the national Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System (YRBSS), which is coordinated by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Each state, territorial, tribal, and large urban school district participating in YRBS employs a two-stage, cluster sample design to produce a representative sample of students in grades 9-12 in its jurisdiction. In the first sampling stage, in all except a few sites, schools are selected with probability proportional to school enrollment size. In the second sampling stage, intact classes of a required subject or intact classes during a required period (e.g., second period) are selected randomly. All students in sampled classes are eligible to participate. A weight is applied to each student record to adjust for student nonresponse and the distribution of students by grade, sex, and race/ethnicity in each jurisdiction.

Data Source

New Mexico Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey, New Mexico Department of Health and Public Education Department.


Youth Who Made a Suicide Plan in the Past Year, Grades 9 - 12 by Urban and Rural Counties, New Mexico, 2017

::chart - missing::
confidence limits

The prevalence of youth making a suicide plan did not vary meaningfully by rurality of residence.
Urban Versus Rural CountiesPercentage Who Made a Suicide PlanLower LimitUpper LimitNumer- atorDenom- inator
Record Count: 5
Metropolitan Counties14.5%12.5%16.8%4573,093
Small Metro Counties15.9%12.8%19.5%2091,280
Mixed Urban-Rural16.0%12.7%19.9%1811,143
Rural Counties18.0%13.3%24.0%41220
New Mexico15.5%14.0%17.0%8885,736

Data Notes

The NM Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey (YRRS) is administered in odd years and is part of the national Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System (YRBSS), which is coordinated by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Each state, territorial, tribal, and large urban school district participating in YRBS employs a two-stage, cluster sample design to produce a representative sample of students in grades 9-12 in its jurisdiction. In the first sampling stage, in all except a few sites, schools are selected with probability proportional to school enrollment size. In the second sampling stage, intact classes of a required subject or intact classes during a required period (e.g., second period) are selected randomly. All students in sampled classes are eligible to participate. A weight is applied to each student record to adjust for student nonresponse and the distribution of students by grade, sex, and race/ethnicity in each jurisdiction.

Data Source

New Mexico Youth Risk and Resiliency Survey, New Mexico Department of Health and Public Education Department.

References and Community Resources

For more information about the NM YRRS, please visit http://youthrisk.org/ For more information about the CDC YRBSS, please visit http://www.cdc.gov/HealthyYouth/yrbs/index.htm Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Suicide Prevention Facts and Resources: http://www.cdc.gov/ViolencePrevention/suicide/index.html Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) Suicide Prevention Facts and Resources: http://www.samhsa.gov/suicide-prevention SAMHSA Tribal Training and Technical Assistance Center: http://www.samhsa.gov/prevention/suicide.aspx World Health Organization Suicide Prevention Facts and Resources: http://www.who.int/topics/suicide/en/ National Indian Child Welfare Association Youth Suicide Prevention Toolkit (http://www.nicwa.org/youthsuicidepreventiontoolkit/) SAMHSA Suicide Prevention Toolkit for High Schools (http://store.samhsa.gov/product/SMA12-4669) ZeroSuicide.org (https://zerosuicide.org) Columbia Suicide Screening Rating Scale (www.cssrs.columbia.edu) Honoring Native Life (honoringnativelife.org) Suicide Prevention Resource Center (www.sprc.org)

More Resources and Links

Evidence-based community health improvement ideas and interventions may be found at the following sites:

Additional indicator data by state and county may be found on these Websites:

Medical literature can be queried at the PubMed website.

Page Content Updated On 12/26/2018, Published on 02/13/2019
The information provided above is from the New Mexico Department of Health's NM-IBIS web site (http://ibis.health.state.nm.us). The information published on this website may be reproduced without permission. Please use the following citation: "Retrieved Thu, 17 October 2019 from New Mexico Department of Health, Indicator-Based Information System for Public Health Web site: http://ibis.health.state.nm.us".

Content updated: Wed, 13 Feb 2019 12:25:50 MST