· 7.5 million NHS Patients in London …
· Over 2 million NHS patients in Midlands East …
· 2.5 million NHS patients in eastern England …
· 2.3 million NHS patients in the south east of England …
· 1.5 million NHS Patients in West Midlands …
· 865,000 NHS Patients in the South West …
· 700,000 NHS Patients in the North West …
· 374,000 NHS Patients in Yorkshire and Humber …
…. Recorded at centers with poisonous effects
A new analysis of air pollution data created by the UK100 urban city network on 11 February shows that there are 17.9 million NHS patients in England registered at a GP center that is higher than an annual limit World Health Organization for PM2.5 air pollution.
Nearly one in three (30%) of all registered NHS patients in England are 17.9 million. The data is adversely affected by air pollution in our towns and cities. UK100 wants leadership from the Scottish Government to tackle the problem with new laws and new funding for local authorities to cleanse our toxic environment.
18 million are equal to the people of London and the 30 largest cities and cities in England, which include everywhere from Leeds and Liverpool, Birmingham and Bristol, Nottingham and Newcastle, Manchester and Milton Keynes, Sheffield and Sunderland, Portsmouth and Plymouth.
The research is being launched ahead of a hosted clean airship company in London on 14 February to attend the Sadiq Khan London Chief Executive as well as headteachers and council leaders from across England. They are in conjunction with Secretary of State Michael Gove BP, Health Secretary Matt Hancock MP, and Chief Executive of the NHS, Simon Stevens.
The President of London Sadiq Khan said: "We are a national health emergency in our toxic air, which contributes to thousands of premature deaths throughout the UK every year.
"Air pollution affects the growth of lungs and respiratory children, and is also linked to asthma, cancer and dementia. I am proud that London has done a more advanced action by doing so. cleaning of buses and taxi taxis, promoting clean air innovation, establishing the largest adult survey network of the main city and, starting April this year, Introducing the first 24/7 Ultra Low Axis Range in central London.
"The UK100 results are a long time reminder of how many people are exposed to poor air when they are at the most vulnerable level. The Government needs to be aware that urban cities can not win only this battle and we now need to give us more powers and funding to clear our poor air and protect future generations. "
Speaking of the figures, said Polly Billington, Director of RA100:
"These figures show air pollution is a national problem. Some of the most vulnerable groups involve young children and older people who walk to the their GP, often to get help with respiratory conditions such as asthma and bronchitis. This shows a real risk to the health of air pollution in their communities. We need an urgent action from the government, by means of a new air Act given to the parliament to deal with skeptic movements. "
The English NHS head also supports more severe applications for air pollution. Increasing up to 20,200 hospitalized respiratory and cardiovascular hospitals annually, air pollution is a major threat to the health of the country. Previous scientific studies have cost their health cost of £ 6bn of car and van.
Mr Stevens also encourages NHS bodies across the country to adopting a cross-sectoral partnership similar to one successful scheme in the east of London, Health Health Barts Health has been working with local partners to address the effects of air pollution.
Simon Stevens, Chief Executive of the NHS of England, said: "Air pollution causes thousands of people into the hospital and die early in the year, but long as doctors, nurses and curators have a & # 39; affecting health, the NHS is also taking action to deal with the problem of the source. The NHS Long-term Plan explains how better use of technology can help up to make 30 million external seats – and millions of patient trips to hospital that they include – need.
"The NHS has already carved its carbon footprint by 11% between 2007 and 2015 and now we are working to cut US fleet cuts by 20% by 2024, with at least 90% of Vehicles using very low distribution devices.
"Double such activities are considered to help to avoid more than 50,000 cases of heart disease and over 10,000 cases of asthma by 2035. The UK100 conference is This week is an important opportunity to come together and focus on the next steps we can all take to ensure that everyone is happier and healthier. "
According to the Royal College of Physicians (4), the link to PM2.5 was linked to asthma, heart disease, stroke and lung cancer, with evidence that appears to be evident; shows the effects on low birth weight, diabetes and neurodegenerative diseases such as Alzheimer's and Parkinson's Disease.
Professor Dame Parveen Kumar, Chairman of the BMA Science Board, said:
"Poor air quality is a big problem in many towns throughout the UK and has a detrimental effect on the environment and on the health of the population, which includes bringing up to 40,000 deaths annually. It is an incredible situation that these policymakers still have not enough to bring this unprofitable case. The government needs to look at evidence, so put it together with UK100, and ensure that the future environment bill terminates to achieve quality quality boundaries that meet the World Health Organization's instructions and its # 39; provide local authorities with powers and funds to limit air pollution. "
Sometimes some of the worst areas are outside London. The top 10 medical practices are contaminated in Barrow in Furness, Lowestoft, Penzance, Ipswich and Portsmouth.
Birmingham is the largest number of patients at home medical centers, with almost half a million registered patients in areas overlooking the WHO air pollution boundaries. This is followed by several members of London, including Lambeth, Newham and Wandsworth.
The largest in London – with 7.5 million patients serving a surgical operation; breaking air pollution boundaries, representing three quarters of the family's population. Other areas with important East Midlands issues with more than 2 million patients, eastern England with 2.5 million patients and the South East with 2.3 million patients.
Most areas of patients are registered at GP centers that are higher than WHO than air pollution boundaries for PM2.5:
According to the British Lung Foundation, which carried out some of the original (3) research, patients will be able to attend surgeries based in areas with cereals (PM2.5) above the boundary World Health Organization (10μg / m3 for its annual average)). PM2.5 is the minuscule elements that are not visible to the bare eye that is small enough to go through the lungs, and to enter blood blood. The current legal limits for PM2.5 are twice as high as the WHO proposes, and it is urgent to accept and terminate the WHO limit as soon as possible; as possible to protect and promote public health.
The Chief Executive of the British Fetish Dr Penny Woods, said: "It's not just right that there are almost 18 million people who breathe air levels of air pollution when they look after care We know that the most vulnerable people – especially children, older people and those with heart and lung problems – are at risk of air pollution. More needs to be done to keep them and their employees. healthcare safeguard; the World Health Organization's contribution should have defiled something to be included in the forthcoming Environment Bill to ensure we achieve it. "
The figures are based on a new UK100 analysis of data published by the British Felt Trust and the NHS Digital Database. (3.5)
Air pollution is one of the largest markets in the United Kingdom, with more people suffering from air pollutants of diabetes and road deaths. According to figures published by King London College on behalf of the Government, every year 36,000 people die too quickly from air pollution – which equals the Redcar population. (6)
It is expected that a summit will require new legislation and funding to empower elected ministers and local councils to deal with air pollution in the new Clean Air Act, planned for later in the year . Suggestions may include the creation of local clean air areas where fines of planned pollution to be planned in London and in Manchester.
Additional plans include funding for low income families, small businesses and the NHS to replace replacement truck vehicles with vehicles by gutting or by electric vehicles