• Acute care hospital beds, paediatric group of specialties, per 100 000 (Line chart)
  • Acute care hospital beds, paediatric group of specialties, per 100 000 (Bar chart)
  • Acute care hospital beds, paediatric group of specialties, per 100 000 (Boxplot chart)
Data set notes
European Health for All database

Indicators: 611
Updated: 15 June 2018
Downloads: 23251

The following abbreviations are used in the indicator titles:
•    SDR: age-standardized death rates (see HFA-DB user manual/Technical notes, page 13, for details)
•    FTE: full-time equivalent
•    PP: physical persons
•    PPP$: purchasing power parities expressed in US $, an internationally comparable scale reflecting the relative domestic purchasing powers of currencies.

Indicator notes
Acute care hospital beds, paediatric group of specialties, per 100 000
Indicator code: E992718.T This indicator shares the definition with the parent indicator \"Acute care hospital beds, paediatric group of specialties\".

Beds assigned for the treatment of children. If possible, paediatric surgery and gynaecology subspecialties should be included in corresponding groups of specialties under indicators 992766 or 992767._
Country notes
Austria
Data include the total of beds in acute care (short-stay) hospitals for the treatment of children,
including paediatric surgery and neonatal (perinatal) care.
Belgium
Source: Federal Public Service of Public Health, Food Chain Safety and Environment, Health Care
Facilities Organisation (DGI).
Cyprus
General, public sector only.
Czechia
From the year 2000, data includes all establishments from all sectors (Ministries of Internal
Affairs, of Transport, of Justice and of Education). Cots for neonates are excluded.
Source: Institute of Health Information and Statistics of CR (IHIS CR).
Estonia
See indicator 275205. From 2000 only therapeutical beds, before that therapeutical and nephrology
beds.
Finland
Number of hospital beds is estimated using the Hospital Discharge Register, THL (National Institute
for Health and Welfare).
Germany
Included are all beds in acute care hospitals for clinical speciality \paediatric\". Source: Federal
Statistical Office
Greece
Including paediatrics, paedo-orthopedical, paedo-psychirtric.
Hungary
Source: GYOGYINFOK (Health Care Information Center).
Data refer to beds available on 31 December.
Ireland
Source: Health Service Executive. For data up to and including 2005, source is Department of Health
and Children. Up to and including 1996 figures refer to beds, excluding day beds, in publicly funded
acute hospitals where the average length of stay in 18 days or less. From 1997 figures refer to beds
in Health Service Executive network hospitals only. Beds in private hospitals are not included.
Israel
Licensed inpatient beds at end of year. Includes paediatrics, paediatric intensive care,
neonatology and paediatric surgery.
Source: Department of Health Information, Ministry of Health
Italy
Source: Ministry of Health, Health Information System. Data refer to public and private hospitals
including private hospitals not accredited by the National Health Service (see indicator 992760).
Latvia
Value includes all beds assigned for treatment of children including all surgical speciality beds
for children, excluding psychiatric, tuberculosis and rehabilitation beds for children. Since 2000
the data corresponds to mid-year estimates. Before 2000 - end-of-year estimates.
Lithuania
Source: LHIC annual report data
Montenegro
Beds in Stationary Medical centres are also included.
Poland
Beds in military and police hospitals are not included. Source: Ministry of Health.
Slovakia
Includes neonatal cots from 1993.
Spain
Includes medicine surgery and neonatology. Number of available general hospitals plus other
available hospitals with average length of stay of 30 or less days.
Source to 1996: National Statistics Institute and Ministry of Health and Consumer Affairs.
Statistics on Health Establishments Providing Inpatient Care. Source from 1996:Ministry of Health
and Consumer Affairs (www.msc.es/)
The former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia
Source: Institute for Public Health (IPH).