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For persons who have an out-of-hospital cardiac arrest, the probability of receiving bystander-initiated cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) may be influenced by neighborhood characteristics.

We analyzed surveillance data prospectively submitted from 29 U.S. sites to the Cardiac Arrest Registry to Enhance Survival between October 1, 2005, and December 31, 2009. The neighborhood in which each cardiac arrest occurred was determined from census-tract data. We classified neighborhoods as high-income or low-income on the basis of a median household income threshold of $40,000 and as white or black if more than 80% of the census tract was predominantly of one race. Neighborhoods without a predominant racial composition were classified as integrated. We analyzed the relationship between the median income and racial composition of a neighborhood and the performance of bystander-initiated CPR.

Among 14,225 patients with cardiac arrest, bystander-initiated CPR was provided to 4068 (28.6%). As compared with patients who had a cardiac arrest in high-income white neighborhoods, those in low-income black neighborhoods were less likely to receive bystander-initiated CPR (odds ratio, 0.49; 95% confidence interval [CI], 0.41 to 0.58). The same was true of patients with cardiac arrest in neighborhoods characterized as low-income white (odds ratio, 0.65; 95% CI, 0.51 to 0.82), low-income integrated (odds ratio, 0.62; 95% CI, 0.56 to 0.70), and high-income black (odds ratio, 0.77; 95% CI, 0.68 to 0.86). The odds ratio for bystander-initiated CPR in high-income integrated neighborhoods (1.03; 95% CI, 0.64 to 1.65) was similar to that for high-income white neighborhoods.

In a large cohort study, we found that patients who had an out-of-hospital cardiac arrest in low-income black neighborhoods were less likely to receive bystander-initiated CPR than those in high-income white neighborhoods. (Funded by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and others.)

More than 300,000 cases of out-of-hospital cardiac arrest occur in the United States each year. Outcomes of out-of-hospital cardiac arrest vary markedly, with survival rates ranging from 0.2% in Detroit to 16.0% in Seattle. This variation in survival rates can be explained, in part, by different rates of bystander-initiated cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR). On average, bystanders administer CPR during fewer than one third of all out-of-hospital cardiac arrests.

Prior studies have shown racial or ethnic-group and socioeconomic disparities in the provision of bystander-initiated CPR. However, it is unclear to what extent such disparities are due to neighborhood effects, which have been shown to exert a substantial influence in explaining variations and disparities in care for other conditions. Although a few studies have examined the effect of neighborhood on the receipt of bystander-initiated CPR during out-of-hospital cardiac arrest, these studies were conducted within small geographic areas and therefore may not be generalizable to other settings. The performance of bystander-initiated CPR depends on the availability of a person who is prepared to attempt CPR and initiate the chain of interventions required for survival, so the effect of neighborhood may be extremely important. If neighborhood characteristics have a significant effect on the likelihood that a bystander will administer CPR, it may be appropriate to direct public health interventions, such as CPR training, to specific communities identified on the basis of the features of individual neighborhoods.

Therefore, we analyzed data from a multicenter registry to assess how income and race at the neighborhood level, independent of individual event characteristics, affected the probability of receiving bystander-initiated CPR. We hypothesized that race and income at the neighborhood level would be strongly associated with the likelihood of bystander-initiated CPR and that these associations would remain consistent across a range of settings and locations.

Data Source and Study Design

We analyzed data from the Cardiac Arrest Registry to Enhance Survival (CARES), which is a multicenter registry coordinated by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and Emory University. Detailed information about this registry, including catchment area, emergency-medical-service (EMS) characteristics, and cardiac-arrest protocols, has been reported previously. During the study period, from October 1, 2005, through December 31, 2009, CARES collected data on all 911-activated events involving cardiac arrest that occurred in 29 U.S. sites (Fig. 1S in the VIDA Charm Bracelet SLIPPPERS ON by VIDA WK19O
, available with the full text of this article at NEJM.org). Within a catchment area of approximately 22 million people, 54 EMS agencies submitted data for all out-of-hospital cardiac arrests. The collection of data on all cardiac arrests by the 911 call center in each city was confirmed during the data-review process. A data analyst employed by CARES validated the data and reviewed every record for completeness and accuracy. The study was approved by the Emory University institutional review board, which waived the requirement for informed consent because the analysis included only deidentified data.

Selection of Participants

A total of 20,020 events met the criteria for an out-of-hospital cardiac arrest (see the definition and Fig. 2S in the Supplementary Appendix ). We excluded 3682 events (18.4%) that did not meet our eligibility criteria (e.g., the cardiac arrest occurred in a facility with on-site health care professionals, such as a nursing home, hospital, medical clinic, or jail, or occurred in an airport [airports are typically closely monitored and have numerous trained rescuers and publicly accessible defibrillators available]). We further excluded 1883 events (9.4%) that were witnessed by EMS personnel, 82 (0.4%) for which the address at which the cardiac arrest occurred could not be determined, 8 (<0.1%) for which data documenting whether the patient received bystander-initiated CPR were missing, and 140 (0.7%) for which the clinical outcome was missing. Our final cohort comprised 14,225 patients with an out-of-hospital cardiac arrest.

Data Collection and Processing

Patient-level characteristics were obtained from the CARES database. Characteristics that were used as predictive variables included age, sex, race or ethnic group (coded by the EMS provider as white, black, Hispanic, other, or unknown), location of cardiac arrest (public vs. private), and whether the arrest was witnessed (by someone other than the first responder or EMS provider).

From CARES we also obtained data for the primary study outcome, which was performance of CPR by a bystander. We defined “bystander” as any person who was not part of the 911 response team. Additional CARES data included whether an automated external defibrillator was used, the cardiac rhythm at presentation, survival to hospital admission, survival to hospital discharge, and neurologic outcome at the time of hospital discharge. Neurologic outcome was coded by the CARES hospital contact with the use of a cerebral-performance category (CPC) scale ranging from 1 to 5, with 1 indicating conscious with normal function or only slight disability, 2 conscious with moderate disability, 3 conscious with severe disability, 4 comatose or in a vegetative state, and 5 brain-dead or dead.

We geocoded the CARES data set on the basis of the address of the cardiac arrest, using the Centrus Desktop geocoder, version 4.0 (Pitney Bowes). We used census tracts as proxies for neighborhoods, because they represent socially and economically homogeneous groups of approximately 4000 to 7000 people. Neighborhood-level variables were linked to each geocoded address with the use of the 2000 U.S. Census Summary Files. From this linkage, we identified six neighborhood characteristics on the basis of a priori hypotheses from our previous work as possible predictors of bystander-initiated CPR. These included median age, median household income, percentage of people living below the poverty line, percentage of single-person households, racial or ethnic-group composition, and percentage of people with a high-school diploma or a higher level of education. For both the individual and census-tract characteristics, white race and black race were specified as non-Hispanic white and non-Hispanic black, respectively.

We classified neighborhoods as predominantly white (>80% white) or predominantly black (>80% black). If neither the proportion of black residents nor the proportion of white residents in a neighborhood was more than 80%, we classified the neighborhood as integrated. For our main analyses, we defined low-income and high-income neighborhoods as those census tracts in which the median annual household income was less than $40,000 and $40,000 or more, respectively. We then created a six-category variable to examine the association between the combination of neighborhood racial composition and median income and the provision of bystander-initiated CPR. The categories included low-income black, low-income integrated, low-income white, high-income black, high-income integrated, and high-income white.

Statistical Analysis

The primary outcome for all analyses was performance of bystander-initiated CPR. To determine the associations of individual-level and neighborhood-level characteristics with the performance of bystander-initiated CPR, we used a three-level hierarchical logistic-regression model. This allowed us to account for the nesting of 14,225 patients (level 1) within 2403 neighborhoods defined as census tracts (level 2), and 29 U.S. CARES sites (level 3). Individual-level characteristics (model 1) and neighborhood-level characteristics (model 2) were added to the model as fixed effects and CARES sites were added as random effects in order to examine their independent contributions. The final model was chosen on the basis of the greatest proportion of variance that was explained by individual and neighborhood variables. We then conducted 10-fold cross-validation (i.e., the data were divided into 10 validation subsets) to assess the calibration and discrimination of the model. Finally, we conducted posterior predictions, stratified according to type of cardiac arrest (unwitnessed in a private location [i.e., home], witnessed in a private location, unwitnessed in a public location, or witnessed in a public location), to show the associations between neighborhood and performance of bystander-initiated CPR.

Several sensitivity analyses were conducted to assess the potential effect of different thresholds on the associations in our model (e.g., high vs. low income and black vs. white race). All statistical analyses were conducted with the use of Stata software, version 11.2 (StataCorp). P values are based on a two-sided significance level of 0.05.

Patient and Neighborhood Characteristics

Table 1. Table 1. Demographic, Cardiac-Arrest, and Neighborhood Characteristics According to Whether Bystander-Initiated Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR) Was Performed. Figure 1. Figure 1. Predicted Probability of Bystander-Initiated Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR).

The predicted probability of bystander-initiated CPR is shown according to the proportion of black residents in a neighborhood (Panel A) and the median household income in a neighborhood (Panel B). The model that was used to calculate the predicted probability of bystander-initiated CPR included the following covariates: age (in decades), race or ethnic group, sex, witnessed or unwitnessed arrest, public or private location, and the six categories of neighborhood median household income and racial composition (low-income black, low-income integrated, low-income white, high-income black, high-income integrated, and high-income white).

Of 14,225 patients with out-of-hospital cardiac arrests that met the criteria for inclusion in the study, 4068 (28.6%) received bystander-initiated CPR. The individual-level and neighborhood-level characteristics of the cardiac arrests that were included in the predictive analyses are shown in SILVER TREASURES Silver Treasures Clear 10mm Stud Earrings wbMUfgg
, according to whether bystander-initiated CPR was performed. Patients with cardiac arrest who received bystander-initiated CPR were more likely to be male than female, more likely to be white than another race or ethnic group, more likely to be in a public location than a private location at the time of the arrest, and more likely to have a witnessed arrest than an unwitnessed arrest. Patients were less likely to receive bystander-initiated CPR if they had a cardiac arrest in a neighborhood that was low-income or predominantly black ( Table 1 and Figure 1 ).

Of the 14,225 patients included in the study, 1144 (8.0%) survived to hospital discharge; 587 patients (4.1%) were discharged home with a CPC score of 1. As compared with patients who did not receive bystander-initiated CPR, those who did were more likely to be found with a shockable rhythm such as ventricular fibrillation or ventricular tachycardia, to receive treatment with an automated external defibrillator, to survive to hospital admission and discharge, and to have a CPC score of 1 or 2 at the time of discharge. Additional characteristics of the study cohort are provided in Table 1S in the Supplementary Appendix .

Multivariable Predictive Model

Table 2. Table 2. Final Adjusted Model for Provision of Bystander-Initiated CPR.

Table 2 shows the final multivariable model and the adjusted odds ratios and 95% confidence intervals for performance of bystander-initiated CPR. At the individual level, patients who were black or Hispanic were less likely to receive bystander-initiated CPR than those who were white. As compared with persons with cardiac arrest in high-income white neighborhoods, those in low-income black neighborhoods were less likely to receive bystander-initiated CPR. Patients with cardiac arrest in low-income white, low-income integrated, and high-income black neighborhoods were also less likely to receive bystander-initiated CPR. High-income integrated neighborhoods were similar to high-income white neighborhoods with respect to receipt of bystander-initiated CPR. Cross-validation of the final model showed excellent calibration and modest discrimination (Fig. 3AS and 3BS in the Supplementary Appendix ). Sensitivity analyses showed that our findings remained unchanged when different thresholds were used to define median income and racial composition of the neighborhoods (Table 2S in the Supplementary Appendix ).

The magnitude of census-tract effects on the provision of bystander-initiated CPR stratified according to type of cardiac arrest is shown in Table 3S in the Supplementary Appendix . All other things being equal, patients with a witnessed arrest in a public location in a high-income white neighborhood had a higher probability of receiving bystander-initiated CPR than did patients with a witnessed arrest in a public location in a low-income black neighborhood. There was a similar relationship across all four subgroups of cardiac-arrest types (unwitnessed in a private location, witnessed in a private location, unwitnessed in a public location, and witnessed in a public location); patients with cardiac arrest in a high-income white neighborhood were more likely to receive bystander-initiated CPR than those in a low-income black neighborhood.

Probability of Receiving CPR

Figure 2. Figure 2. Predicted Probability of Bystander-Initiated CPR According to the Median Income and Racial Composition of the Neighborhood.

Point estimates with 95% confidence intervals, indicated by I bars, are shown. The predicted probabilities were missing for six census tracts and 93 individual patients.

Using the estimates from the adjusted model, we determined the probability of receiving bystander-initiated CPR across the six categories of median income and racial composition. Fine Jewelry 1/3 CT TW Diamond 10K White Gold MultiTop Swirl Ring Q1hnkGkl
shows how the mean probability of receiving bystander-initiated CPR and corresponding 95% confidence intervals differed across these categories.

Because CARES data were submitted by 29 U.S. sites with a combined base population of approximately 22 million, we also wanted to determine how predicted probabilities differed across sites within the same six categories of median income and racial composition (Fig. 4S in the Supplementary Appendix ). In 13 of the 14 CARES sites that had low-income black neighborhoods, patients who had cardiac arrest in these types of neighborhoods had the lowest mean predicted probability of receiving bystander-initiated CPR. In 22 of the total 29 CARES sites, patients who had cardiac arrest in high-income white neighborhoods had the highest mean predicted probability of receiving bystander-initiated CPR.

We found a direct relationship between the median income and racial composition of a neighborhood and the probability that a person with out-of-hospital cardiac arrest received bystander-initiated CPR. This association was most apparent in low-income black neighborhoods, where the odds of receiving bystander-initiated CPR were approximately 50% lower than in high-income nonblack neighborhoods. Even in high-income black neighborhoods, patients with out-of-hospital cardiac arrest were approximately 23% less likely to receive bystander-initiated CPR than were patients in high-income nonblack neighborhoods. In 13 of 14 CARES sites that had low-income black neighborhoods, we found that patients with cardiac arrest were disproportionately less likely to receive bystander-initiated CPR, whereas in 22 of 29 CARES sites, persons with cardiac arrest in a high-income white neighborhood were the most likely to receive bystander-initiated CPR.

Studies from Canada and Seattle have shown that patients with out-of-hospital cardiac arrest who collapse in an area of higher socioeconomic status, which is associated with higher educational attainment, are more likely to receive CPR. In contrast, data from Chicago in the 1980s suggested that the racial composition of a neighborhood, but not the median income, was an important predictor of the likelihood of receiving bystander-initiated CPR. Our study, conducted with data from a large national registry, shows that both the racial composition and the median income of a neighborhood have a significant effect on the likelihood of receiving bystander-initiated CPR. This finding suggests that CPR training targeted to neighborhoods with racial and economic characteristics associated with a low probability of bystander-initiated CPR may constitute an evidence-based approach to public health planning. Further research is needed to determine how these neighborhood characteristics affect survival after out-of-hospital cardiac arrest.

We also found that, independent of the neighborhood in which the cardiac arrest occurs, blacks and Hispanics were approximately 30% less likely than whites to receive bystander-initiated CPR, an observation that is consistent with prior research. This suggests that neighborhood effects, although important, do not fully account for observed racial differences. In this and prior studies, a person's race or ethnic group remained associated with differences in outcomes within the same neighborhood or hospital. We did not have data on individual household income in the CARES database and thus could not assess the independent effect of this factor on the likelihood of receiving bystander-initiated CPR.

A 2008 American Heart Association scientific statement highlighted the importance of bystander-initiated CPR and expressed concern that only 15 to 30% of persons with out-of-hospital cardiac arrest receive it. That report recommended efforts to broaden CPR training as well as research into improving the dissemination of CPR training. The current study shows, however, that although rates of bystander-initiated CPR are too low in general, there are also wide disparities in those rates according to neighborhood characteristics. Our previous research has shown that within the same community, certain neighborhoods can be identified that have an incidence of out-of-hospital cardiac arrest that is 2 to 3 times as high as that in other neighborhoods, with a percentage of bystander-initiated CPR that is one fifth as high. A tailored approach targeting CPR training to these high-risk neighborhoods may therefore be particularly effective in increasing nationwide performance of bystander-initiated CPR. In addition, once the barriers to CPR training and performance are better understood, it may be possible to design more linguistically appropriate and culturally sensitive CPR training programs that can be implemented in neighborhoods with low rates of bystander-initiated CPR.

There are several important limitations of our study. First, individual-level data on race or ethnic group were missing or coded as “unknown” in approximately 25% of our sample. The fact that this subgroup of patients had a lower likelihood of receiving bystander-initiated CPR, which was similar to the likelihood for blacks, suggests that data on race or ethnic group were not missing at random in our study cohort. Second, we do not have data on EMS activation times (i.e., the time between the initial witnessing of the arrest and the 911 call) or EMS response times. Further research will need to explore the relationship between these two important variables and the median income and racial composition of neighborhoods. In addition, although we included a random effect for each CARES site, we chose not to include any site-level variables in our hierarchical models because of a lack of standardized data collection for specific variables that may influence the variation in CPR performance across sites. Unmeasured confounders could include level of funding of the EMS system, the implementation of large-scale public education campaigns for CPR, and variations in neighborhood cohesiveness among low-income and black neighborhoods. However, our use of random-effects hierarchical modeling should have reduced bias in our results from unmeasured confounders.

The cities included in the CARES data set are primarily moderate-to-large metropolitan areas and do not include rural areas. As a result, our conclusions may not be generalizable to the entire nation, especially to persons living in rural areas. Finally, we chose to use census tract as a proxy for neighborhood. Although a neighborhood may not be located specifically within one census tract, this method has been validated as a feasible and acceptable alternative approach to examining the contextual effects of neighborhood on health outcomes.

In conclusion, we found that the racial and socioeconomic composition of neighborhoods has important effects on the likelihood of bystander-initiated CPR for a person with an out-of-hospital cardiac arrest. Public health efforts that target CPR training to low-income black neighborhoods may help reduce these disparities.

Supported by a cooperative agreement between the Cardiac Arrest Registry to Enhance Survival and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (U18 PS000314); grants from the Emergency Medicine Foundation and the American Heart Association (to Dr. Sasson); an Independent Scientist Award from the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (K02 HS017526, to Dr. Haukoos); and a grant from the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (K23HL102224, to Dr. Chan).

Disclosure forms provided by the authors are available with the full text of this article at NEJM.org.

We thank the following people from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention: Efomo Woghiren, B.Sc., for assistance with geocoding; Amy Valderrama, Ph.D., and Robert Merritt, M.A., for assistance with data collection and review of an earlier version of the manuscript; and Rachel Robb, Kimberly Vallano, Monica Mehta, and Amanda Bray-Perez for assistance with data collection.

From the Department of Emergency Medicine, University of Colorado School of Medicine, Aurora (C.S., J.S.H.); the Institute for Healthcare Research, Kaiser Permanente (D.J.M.), and the Department of Epidemiology, Colorado School of Public Health (J.S.H.) — both in Denver; Mid-America Heart Institute, Kansas City, MO (P.C.); the Department of Geography, University of Colorado, Boulder (E.D.R.); the Department of Emergency Medicine, Emory University, Atlanta (B.F.M.); and RAND Corporation, Washington, DC (A.L.K.).

Address reprint requests to Dr. Sasson at the Department of Emergency Medicine, Leprino Office Building, 12401 E. 17th Ave., B215, Aurora, CO 80045, or at comilla.sasson@ucdenver.edu .

Read “A REMARKABLE WEDDING” (Sept. 6, 1882)
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At left: Ida B. Wells with her son, Charles Aked Barnett, about a year after she was married. Right: An invitation to her wedding. University of Chicago Library, Special Collections Research Center

By Nikole Hannah-Jones

It looked rather unremarkable, just one short paragraph tucked at the bottom of Page 1 with the headline “ Ida Wells Married .” Yet the wedding announcement, published in The New York Times in 1895, was anything but unremarkable. That the nuptials of a black woman, born into slavery 33 years earlier, could make the front page of The Times, speaks to a woman who was, by definition, remarkable.

By the time Ms. Wells married Ferdinand L. Barnett in Chicago, she had risen from being orphaned as a child to one of the most forceful voices against the lynchings of black Americans. A muckraking journalist, she investigated the true motivation behind a vicious lynching in Memphis — a white businessman’s retaliation against a successful black store. In 1892, she was run out of the city, after she wrote about her discovery that white mobs often murdered black men under accusations of rape to cover up consensual sex between white women and black men.

At a time when women still did not have the vote and black Americans were fighting for basic civil rights, Ms. Wells, outspoken and passionate, refused to live within the roles defined for people like her. Three decades before Rosa Parks was born, Ms. Wells was arrested after refusing to give up her seat in a whites-only railroad car and then took her case all the way to the Tennessee Supreme Court, where she lost.

She was a feminist long before it was popular and “a race woman” when the leadership of the growing civil rights organizations of the time were resoundingly male. She refused to be sidelined by white feminist organizations, which worried that working for the equality of black women would slow down progress on rights for white women, and was marginalized by organizations such as the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, which she helped found.

A sharp-tongued career woman uninterested in being tied down, Ms. Wells had many suitors before meeting her match in Mr. Barnett, a lawyer, “a race man” and a fellow feminist. Still, once she agreed to marry, she postponed the wedding three times in order to keep up with her rigorous antilynching speaking schedule.

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When the day finally came, the 27th of June, 1895, the event was fitting for an icon. “The interest of the public in the affair seemed to be so great that not only was the church filled to overflowing, but the streets surrounding the church were so packed with humanity that it was almost impossible for the carriage bearing the wedding bridal party to reach the church door,” Ms. Wells wrote in her autobiography.

The bridesmaids wore lemon crepe dresses set off with white ribbons, slippers and bows, and the bride strolled down the aisle in a white satin trained gown trimmed with orange blossoms. Newspapers, for both white and black readers, reported on the affair.

Ms. Wells, an originator of “leaning in,” did not allow marriage or motherhood to change her focus on career. “Having always been busy at some work of my own, I decided to continue to work as a journalist, for this was my first love,” she wrote. “And might be said, my only love.”

Read “Ida Wells Married” on Page 1 (June 28, 1895)

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