ⓘ List of countries by infant and under-five mortality rates. The under-five mortality rate is the number of deaths of infants and children under five years old p ..

                                     

ⓘ List of countries by infant and under-five mortality rates

The under-five mortality rate is the number of deaths of infants and children under five years old per 1000 live births. The under-five mortality rate for the world is 40.8 deaths according to the World Bank and the World Health Organization. 5.6 million children under age five died in 2016, 15 000 every day.

The infant mortality rate IMR figures are from the United Nations World Population Prospects report, by five years averages, and the CIA World Factbook.

The infant mortality rate is the number of deaths of infants under one year old per 1.000 live births. This rate is often used as an indicator of the level of health in a country. The infant mortality rate of the world is 49.4 according to the United Nations and 34.1 according to the CIA World Factbook.

Note that due to differences in reporting, these numbers may not be comparable across countries. The WHO recommendation is that all children who show signs of life should be recorded as live births. In many countries this standard is not followed, artificially lowering their infant mortality rates relative to countries which follow those standards.

Note: The tables can be variously sorted using the icon.

                                     

1. OECD. Under-five mortality from the World Bank

The following is a list of OECD countries by under-five mortality rate per 1000 live births as published by the World Bank. The list has 2016 data. The OECD average was 6.9 in 2016.

                                     
  • Infant mortality is the death of young children under the age of 1. This death toll is measured by the infant mortality rate IMR which is the number
  • Child mortality refers to the mortality of children under the age of five The child mortality rate also under - five mortality rate refers to the
  • countries. In most cases, high rates of maternal deaths occur in the same countries that have high rates of infant mortality These trends are a reflection
  • of the infant is sudden, without witnesses, and often associated with an investigation. Rates of SIDS vary nearly tenfold in developed countries from one
  • infant mortality rate According to a 2016 article in Obstetrics and Gynecology by MacDorman et al., one factor affecting the US maternal death rate is
  • Iraq had the 2nd lowest Infant Mortality Rate worldwide. In the late 1990s, Iraq s under - five mortality rates have dropped by approximately 50 - from
  • English is a manufactured food designed and marketed for feeding to babies and infants under 12 months of age, usually prepared for bottle - feeding or
  • of the Soviet Union revealed that the originally reported mortality rates very substantially underestimated the actual rates especially for infant mortality
  • mortality rate Data are based on optimally treated patients and exclude isolated cases or minor outbreaks, unless otherwise indicated. Lists of diseases
  • of the respiratory apparatus causes which can be prevented if parents and caregivers would supervise children better. Infant mortality The infant mortality