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Diseases » Progressive Supranuclear Palsy » Country Statistics

Statistics by Country for Progressive Supranuclear Palsy

Prevalance of Progressive Supranuclear Palsy:


About extrapolations of prevalence and incidence statistics for Progressive Supranuclear Palsy:

WARNING! EXTRAPOLATED STATISTICS ONLY! Not based on data sources from individual countries. These statistics are calculated extrapolations of various prevalence or incidence rates against the populations of a particular country or region. The statistics used for prevalence/incidence of Progressive Supranuclear Palsy are typically based on US, UK, Canadian or Australian prevalence or incidence statistics, which are then extrapolated using only the population of the other country. This extrapolation calculation is automated and does not take into account any genetic, cultural, environmental, social, racial or other differences across the various countries and regions for which the extrapolated Progressive Supranuclear Palsy statistics below refer to. The extrapolation does not use data sources or statistics about any country other than its population. As such, these extrapolations may be highly inaccurate (especially for developing or third-world countries) and only give a general indication (or even a meaningless indication) as to the actual prevalence or incidence of Progressive Supranuclear Palsy in that region. These statistics are presented only in the hope that they may be interesting to some people.

About prevalence and incidence statistics in general for Progressive Supranuclear Palsy:

The word 'prevalence' of Progressive Supranuclear Palsy usually means the estimated population of people who are managing Progressive Supranuclear Palsy at any given time (i.e. people with Progressive Supranuclear Palsy). The term 'incidence' of Progressive Supranuclear Palsy means the annual diagnosis rate, or the number of new cases of Progressive Supranuclear Palsy diagnosed each year (i.e. getting Progressive Supranuclear Palsy). Hence, these two statistics types can differ: a short disease like flu can have high annual incidence but low prevalence, but a life-long disease like diabetes has a low annual incidence but high prevalence. For more information see about prevalence and incidence statistics.


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