by National Center for Statistics and Analysis, National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, U.S. Dept. of Transportation in [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English
|Contributions||National Center for Statistics and Analysis (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 16 p. :|
|Number of Pages||16|
In , % of all fatal crashes involved a driver or nonoccupant with BAC of or greater (in this report a BAC of or greater is synonymous with intoxication). This represents a 16% reduction compared to , when % of all fatal crashes involved an intoxicated active :// Notice to Readers: Alcohol Involvement in Fatal Motor-Vehicle Crashes United States, The following table compares alcohol involvement in fatal motor-vehicle crashes by age group and blood alcohol concentration (BAC) levels for and A fatal crash is considered alcohol-related by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) if either a driver or nonoccupant ALCOHOL INVOLVEMENT IN FATAL TRAFFIC CRASHES TECHNICAL REPORT. This report describes the magnitude of the alcohol related fatal crash problem in the United States, highlights the circumstances under which fatal crashes are associated with alcohol, and presents recent trends in alcohol related fatal traffic :// Drug and Alcohol Involvement in Four Types of Fatal Crashes * Eduardo Romano, Ph.D. † and Robert B. Voas, Ph.D. Impaired-Driving Center, Pacific Institute for Research and Evaluation, Beltsville Drive, Suite , Calverton, Maryland,
The rate of involvement in fatal crashes for young drivers with positive blood alcohol concentrations (BAC) decreased for men and women aged 16 years but increased for women age 19–24 years. Young female drivers had a greater increase than young men in the proportion of alcohol-involved fatal crashes (%, 95% CI to % vs %, 95% CI Objective: To re-examine and refine estimates for alcohol-related relative risk of driver involvement in fatal crashes by age and gender as a function of blood alcohol concentration (BAC) using recent : Logistic regression was used to estimate age/gender specific relative risk of fatal crash involvement as a function of the BAC for drivers involved in a fatal crash and for drivers alcohol involvement in fatal motor vehicle traffic crashes in the United States for It presents detailed data on the extent of alcohol involvement in traffic crashes according to a number of demographic and environmental characteristics. Several comparisons of alcohol involvement for the period are presented to illustrate As can be seen from the table, reported alcohol involvement in fatal crashes varies widely. Five countries report alcohol involvement rates of less than 10 percent (based on either illegal alcohol levels or the detection of any alcohol). By contrast, five countries report alcohol involvement rates hovering between 27 and 41 ://&
The rate of involvement in fatal crashes for young drivers with positive blood alcohol concentrations (BAC) decreased for men and women aged 16 years but increased for women age years. Young female drivers had a greater increase than young men in the proportion of alcohol-involved fatal crashes (%, 95% CI to % vs %, 95% CI 0 Figure 2 - Alcohol Involvement of Drivers in Fatal Crashes by Age: BAC or greater. Excel | CSV | Table Version. NOTE: These data reflect the methodological change in estimating missing blood alcohol concentration test results, adopted by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration in Alcohol-related relative risk of driver fatalities and driver involvement in fatal crashes in relation to driver age and gender: An update using data Article Jun Md. Med. J. ; Voas, R. B. Estimating alcohol involvement in fatal crashes: A note on the reporting of BAC in the PARS. Abstracts and Reviews in Alcohol and Driving ; Waller, J. Factors associated with police evaluation of drinking in fatal highway crashes. J.