4363.0 - National Health Survey: Users' Guide, 2014-15  
ARCHIVED ISSUE Released at 11:30 AM (CANBERRA TIME) 31/07/2017   
   Page tools: Print Print Page Print all pages in this productPrint All


Results from the 2014-15 National Health Survey (NHS), for the overall Australian population will continue to be released progressively throughout 2015 to 2017. The following table contains details of published and upcoming publications and microdata products.

2014-15 NATIONAL HEALTH SURVEY, Release schedule


National Health Survey: First Results, 2014-15 (cat no. 4364.0.55.001)Released 8 December 2015This publication contains key results from the survey, including long-term health conditions, health risk factors and mental health and well-being of Australians.
National Health Survey: First Results, 2014-15 (cat no. 4364.0.55.001)Released 23 March 2016This publication summarises the general health, long-term health conditions and health risk factors of Australians for each State and Territory.

Note: The block of data in Table 23 South Australia State table for Diseases of the circulatory system for estimates, RSE, proportions and MoEs (Spreadsheet Tabs 3.1, 3.2, 3.3 and 3.4) was re-released on 12 October 2016.
Microdata: National Health Survey, 2014-15
(cat. no. 4324.0.55.001)
Released 16 May 2016This publication presents information about the 2014-15 NHS in the form of a TableBuilder dataset, a basic Confidentialised Unit Record File (CURF) and an Expanded CURF.
Health Service Usage and Health Related Actions, Australia, 2014-15
(cat no. 4364.0.55.002)
Released 27 March 2017This publication compliments the First Results. Results presented in this publication include:
  • Australian's health service usage, such as consultations with health professionals and use of medical facilities;
  • health-related actions, including medication use, self-management of long-term health conditions, days away from work or study/school due to ill-health and condition related testing;
  • breastfeeding information or children aged 0-3 years;
  • numbers of people with hypertension, calculated from data on measured blood pressure and hypertension medication;
  • information about Australians' private health insurance membership.