Mortality rate attributed to unintentional poisoning, male (per 100,000 male population) - Country Ranking - Oceania

Definition: Mortality rate attributed to unintentional poisonings is the number of male deaths from unintentional poisonings in a year per 100,000 male population. Unintentional poisoning can be caused by household chemicals, pesticides, kerosene, carbon monoxide and medicines, or can be the result of environmental contamination or occupational chemical exposure.

Source: World Health Organization, Global Health Observatory Data Repository (http://apps.who.int/ghodata/).

See also: Thematic map, Time series comparison

Find indicator:
Rank Country Value Year
1 Kiribati 3.10 2016
2 Papua New Guinea 2.60 2016
3 Tonga 1.50 2016
4 Solomon Islands 1.40 2016
5 Vanuatu 1.30 2016
6 Samoa 0.70 2016
6 Fiji 0.70 2016
8 New Zealand 0.30 2016
9 Australia 0.20 2016

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Development Relevance: Mortality rates due to unintentional poisoning remains relatively high in low income countries. This indicator implicates inadequate management of hazardous chemicals and pollution, and of the effectiveness of a country’s health system.

Limitations and Exceptions: Some countries do not have death registration data or sample registration systems. The estimates on this indicator need to be completed with other type of information for these countries.

Aggregation method: Weighted average

Periodicity: Annual