IHME strives to make its data freely and easily accessible and to provide innovative ways to visualize complex topics. Our data visualizations allow you to see patterns and follow trends that are not readily apparent in the numbers themselves. Here you can watch how trends in mortality change over time, choose countries to compare progress in a variety of health areas, or see how countries compare against each other on a global map.
Not sure which visualization will provide you with the results you are looking for? Click here for a guide that will help you determine which tool will best address your data needs.
GBD Compare is new to IHME’s lineup of visualizations and has countless options for exploring health data. To help you navigate this new tool, we have a video tutorial that will orient you to its controls and show you how to interact with the data. You can also watch the video of IHME Director Christopher Murray presenting the tools for the first time at the public launch on March 5, 2013.
IHME researchers used new small area measurement methods to estimate the prevalence of diagnosed diabetes by US county for 2008.
The rapid scale up and coverage in at-risk ownership in some countries, like Ethiopia, Djibouti, Sao Tome and Mali, is especially striking.
Use this interactive tool to explore trends and levels of bed net ownership, use, and distribution for 44 African countries for 1999-2008.
This map shows estimates of neonatal, postneonatal, childhood, and under-5 mortality rates at the country level from 1970 to 2010.
With this interactive tool, explore trends and levels of child mortality for all 187 countries between 1970 and 2010 using data presented in bubbles, columns, and lines.
This interactive map shows adult mortality by country and sex for 1970-2010.
With this tool, visualize country-level changes in global rankings of adult mortality.
Many countries in the Middle East, Latin America, and Asia show greater government commitment to health over time, but many countries in sub-Saharan Africa show decreasing commitment, with important exceptions.
Observing health resource flows from 1995 to 2006, we see that absolute expenditures on health have continued to rise over time.
Visualize our initial analysis of raw and estimated government health expenditures (GHE), development assistance for health, and other indicators.