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The new 2000 Annual Data Report/Atlas presents the national end-stage renal disease data in a new and expanded format. The ADR is divided into an Atlas section and Reference Tables section. The Atlas is focused on graphic display of information and tables, bar graphs and maps of the United States. The data on the maps is presented on a state or health services area level. This section may be viewed and/or downloaded to your personal computer. The downloadable files containing the chapters of the ADR are in Adobe Acrobat™, you will need the reader that will allow you to look at the documents.
ADR 2000 - Chapters  (Download Full Volume)
Introduction
Précis 
1. Incidence & Prevalence of ESRD 
2. Patients Characteristics at the Beginning of ESRD 
3. Treatment Modalities 
4. Clinical Indicators 
5. Morbidity & Hospitalization 
6. Pediatric ESRD 
7. Transplantation 
8. Survival, Mortality & Causes of Death 
9. Preventive Health Care Measures 
10. Provider Characteristics 
11. Economic Cost of ESRD 
12. International Comparisons 
Appendices
ADR 2000 - Reference Tables
Introduction 
A. Incidence
B. Prevalence
C. Patients Characteristics Form 2728
Click here to view and download the Medical Evidence Form 2728. 
D. Treatment Modalities
E. Morbidity and Hospitalization
F. Transplantation: Process
G. Transplantation: Outcomes
H. Mortality and Causes of Death
I. Patient Survival
J. Provider Characteristics
K. Economic Costs of ESRD
L. Census Populations

Suggested citation for this report:
U.S. Renal Data System, USRDS 2000 Annual Data Report: Atlas of Chronic Kidney Disease and End-Stage Renal Disease in the United States, National Institutes of Health, National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases, Bethesda, MD, 2000.

Publications based upon USRDS data reported here or supplied upon request must include this citation and the following notice:
The data reported here have been supplied by the United States Renal Data System (USRDS). The interpretation and reporting of these data are the responsibility of the author(s) and in no way should be seen as an official policy or interpretation of the U.S. government.

Citations should separate chapter, number, and volume by periods — i.e., 3.1.ii refers to Chapter Three, Figure 1, Volume Two.