Tennessee

State

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Population
6.77M
0.804% 1-year growth
US Senator
Lamar Alexander
Republican Party
US Senator
Marsha Blackburn
Republican Party
Median Age
38.9

Poverty Rate
16.1%

Median Household Income
$52,375
2.02% 1-year growth
Median Property Value
$177,500
5.97% 1-year growth
Number of Employees
2.96M
0.396% 1-year growth

About

In 2018, Tennessee had a population of 6.77M people with a median age of 38.9 and a median household income of $52,375. Between 2017 and 2018 the population of Tennessee grew from 6.72M to 6.77M, a 0.804% increase and its median household income grew from $51,340 to $52,375, a 2.02% increase.

The 5 largest ethnic groups in Tennessee are White (Non-Hispanic) (73.6%), Black or African American (Non-Hispanic) (16.6%), White (Hispanic) (3.7%), Two+ (Non-Hispanic) (1.99%), and Asian (Non-Hispanic) (1.75%). 7.32% of the people in Tennessee speak a non-English language, and 96.9% are U.S. citizens.

The largest universities in Tennessee are The University of Tennessee-Knoxville (7,103 degrees awarded in 2017), Middle Tennessee State University (5,086 degrees), and University of Memphis (4,597 degrees).

The median property value in Tennessee is $177,500, and the homeownership rate is 66.2%. Most people in Tennessee commute by Drove Alone, and the average commute time is 24.2 minutes. The average car ownership in Tennessee is 2 cars per household.

About the photo: City at night

COVID-19

Daily New Cases by Date

Hospitalization data for some states may be delayed or not reported.

This chart shows the number of COVID-19 daily new cases by date in Tennessee, as a 7-day rolling average, compared with the four states with the most similar number of confirmed cases.

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Impact on Employment

Data is only available at the state level. Showing data for Tennessee.

This chart shows weekly unemployment insurance claims in Tennessee (not-seasonally adjusted) compared with the four states with the most similar impact.

The most recent data point uses Advance State Claims data, which can be revised in subsequent weeks.

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Community Mobility

Data is only available at the state level. Showing data for Tennessee.

This chart presents movement trends over time in the state of Tennessee across different categories of places such as retail and recreation, groceries and pharmacies, parks, transit stations, workplaces, and residential.

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Civics

In the 2016 presidential election, the popular vote in Tennessee went to Donald J. Trump with 60.7% of the vote. The runner-up was Hillary Rodham Clinton (34.7%), followed by Other (4.56%). The most partisan county was Wayne County, TN with 86% of the vote going to Donald J. Trump running for the Republican Party.

Lamar Alexander and Marsha Blackburn are the senators currently representing the state of Tennessee. In the United States, senators are elected to 6-year terms with the terms for individual senators staggered.

Tennessee is currently represented by 9 members in the U.S. house, and members of the House of Representives are elected to 2-year terms.

Presidential Popular Vote by County

Donald J. Trump
Popular Vote for Tennessee
60.7% for the Republican Party
Most Partisan Counties in Tennessee
  1. 86% for Donald J. Trump (Republican Party)
  2. 84.9% for Donald J. Trump (Republican Party)
  3. 83.5% for Donald J. Trump (Republican Party)

In the 2016 presidential election, the most partisan county in Tennessee was Wayne County, TN with 86% of the vote going to Donald J. Trump running for the Republican Party.

The following map shows the counties in Tennessee colored by their party leaning.

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US Senators from Tennessee

Lamar Alexander
Senator from Tennessee2
Assumed office on January 3, 2003
Marsha Blackburn
Senator from Tennessee1
Assumed office on January 3, 2019

Lamar Alexander and Marsha Blackburn are the senators currently representing Tennessee.

In the United States, senators are elected to 6-year terms with the terms for individual senators staggered.

The following chart shows elected senators in Tennessee over time, colored by their political party.

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US Representatives from Tennessee

Tennessee is currently represented by 9 members in the U.S. house.

Members of the House of Representives are elected to 2-year terms, and the following chart shows the how the members for Tennessee have changed over time starting in 2008.

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Diversity

Tennessee is home to a population of 6.77M people, from which 96.9% are citizens. As of 2018, 4.93% of Tennessee residents were born outside of the country (334k people).

In 2018, there were 4.44 times more White (Non-Hispanic) residents (4.98M people) in Tennessee than any other race or ethnicity. There were 1.12M Black or African American (Non-Hispanic) and 251k White (Hispanic) residents, the second and third most common ethnic groups.

The most common foreign languages spoken in Tennessee are Spanish (265,195 speakers), Arabic (24,554 speakers), and Chinese (Incl. Mandarin, Cantonese) (15,436 speakers).

Race and Ethnicity

Race and Ethnicity

The 3 largest ethnic groups in Tennessee
  1. White (Non-Hispanic)
    4.98M ± 3.37k
  2. Black or African American (Non-Hispanic)
    1.12M ± 9.71k
  3. White (Hispanic)
    251k ± 10.1k
5.51%
Hispanic Population
373k people

In 2018, there were 4.44 times more White (Non-Hispanic) residents (4.98M people) in Tennessee than any other race or ethnicity. There were 1.12M Black or African American (Non-Hispanic) and 251k White (Hispanic) residents, the second and third most common ethnic groups.

5.51% of the people in Tennessee are hispanic (373k people).

The following chart shows the 7 races represented in Tennessee as a share of the total population.

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Non-English Speakers

Most Common Languages
  1. Spanish
    265,195 speakers (4.17%)
  2. Arabic
    24,554 speakers (0.386%)
  3. Chinese (Incl. Mandarin, Cantonese)
    15,436 speakers (0.242%)

7.32% of Tennessee citizens are speakers of a non-English language, which is lower than the national average of 21.9%. In 2018, the most common non-English language spoken in Tennessee was Spanish. 4.17% of the overall population of Tennessee are native Spanish speakers. 0.386% speak Arabic and 0.242% speak Spanish, the next two most common languages.

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Heritage

Foreign-Born Population

4.93%
2018 Foreign-Born Population
334k people
4.87%
2017 Foreign-Born Population
327k people

As of 2018, 4.93% of Tennessee residents (334k people) were born outside of the United States, which is lower than the national average of 13.7%. In 2017, the percentage of foreign-born citizens in Tennessee was 4.87%, meaning that the rate has been increasing.

The following chart shows the percentage of foreign-born residents in Tennessee compared to that of it's neighboring and parent geographies.

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Age by Nativity

39
Median Native-Born Age
± 0.2
39
Median Foreign-Born Age
± 0.7

In 2018, the median age of all people in Tennessee was 38.9. Native-born citizens, with a median age of 39, were generally older than than foreign-born citizens, with a median age of 39. But people in Tennessee are getting getting older. In 2017, the average age of all Tennessee residents was 39.

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Global Diversity

Most Common Origin
  1. Mexico
    84,132 ± 7,077 people
  2. India
    18,226 ± 3,310 people
  3. Honduras
    14,274 ± 2,930 people

In 2018, the most common birthplace for the foreign-born residents of Tennessee was Mexico, the natal country of 84,132 Tennessee residents, followed by India with 18,226 and Honduras with 14,274.

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Citizenship

96.9%
2018 Citizenship
96.8%
2017 Citizenship

As of 2018, 96.9% of Tennessee residents were US citizens, which is higher than the national average of 93.2%. In 2017, the percentage of US citizens in Tennessee was 96.8%, meaning that the rate of citizenship has been increasing.

The following chart shows US citizenship percentages in Tennessee compared to that of it's neighboring and parent geographies.

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Military

Veterans

Most Common Service Period
  1. Vietnam
    143,200 ± 5,440
  2. Gulf War (2001-)
    96,531 ± 5,639
  3. Gulf War (1990s)
    63,622 ± 4,639

Tennessee has a large population of military personnel who served in Vietnam, 1.48 times greater than any other conflict.

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Economy

Median household income in Tennessee is $52,375. In 2018, the county with the highest Median Household Income in Tennessee was Williamson County, TN with a value of $110,700, followed by Wilson County, TN and Robertson County, TN, with respective values of $76,756 and $69,079.

Males in Tennessee have an average income that is 1.37 times higher than the average income of females, which is $44,237. The income inequality in Tennessee (measured using the Gini index) is 0.464, which is lower than than the national average.

The economy of Tennessee employs 2.96M people. The largest industries in Tennessee are Restaurants & Food Services (211,498 people), Elementary & secondary schools (169,870 people), and Construction (160,274 people), and the highest paying industries are Labor unions ($175,630), Pipeline transportation ($117,383), and Coal mining ($115,431).

Wages

Median Household Income

$52,375
2018 value
± $489
2.02%
1 Year Growth
± 1.2%

Households in Tennessee have a median annual income of $52,375, which is less than the median annual income of $61,937 across the entire United States. This is in comparison to a median income of $51,340 in 2017, which represents a 2.02% annual growth.

The following chart shows how the median household income in Tennessee compares to that of its neighboring and parent geographies.

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Wage by Gender in Common Jobs

$60,607
Average Male Salary in Tennessee
± $1,379
$44,237
Average Female Salary in Tennessee
± $1,006

In 2018, full-time male employees in Tennessee made 1.37 times more than female employees.

This chart shows the gender-based wage disparity in the 5 most common occupations in Tennessee by number of full-time employees.

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Wage by Race and Ethnicity in Common Jobs

Highest Average Salaries by Race & Ethnicity in Tennessee
  1. Asian
    $56,380 ± $6,815
  2. White
    $49,129 ± $940
  3. Two or More Races
    $42,683 ± $7,409

In 2018 the highest paid race/ethnicity of Tennessee workers was Asian. These workers were paid 1.15 times more than White workers, who made the second highest salary of any race/ethnicity in Tennessee.

This chart shows the race- and ethnicity-based wage disparities in the 5 most common occupations in Tennessee by number of full-time employees.

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Wage Distribution

0.464
2018 Wage GINI in Tennessee
0.466
2017 Wage GINI in Tennessee

In 2018, the income inequality in Tennessee was 0.464 according to the GINI calculation of the wage distribution. Income inequality had a 0.388% decline from 2017 to 2018, which means that wage distribution grew somewhat more even. The GINI for Tennessee was lower than than the national average of 0.479. In other words, wages are distributed more evenly in Tennessee in comparison to the national average.

This chart shows the number of workers in Tennessee across various wage buckets compared to the national average.

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Income by Location

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Highest Median Household Income (Total)

In 2018, the county with the highest Median Household Income (Total) in Tennessee was Williamson County, TN with a value of $110,700, followed by Wilson County, TN and Robertson County, TN, with respective values of $76,756 and $69,079.

The following map shows all of the counties in Tennessee colored by their Median Household Income (Total).

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Poverty by Age and Gender

Females 25 - 34
Largest Demographic Living in Poverty

16.1% of the population for whom poverty status is determined in Tennessee (1.05M out of 6.49M people) live below the poverty line, a number that is higher than the national average of 13.1%. The largest demographic living in poverty are Females 25 - 34, followed by Females 18 - 24 and then Females 35 - 44.

The Census Bureau uses a set of money income thresholds that vary by family size and composition to determine who classifies as impoverished. If a family's total income is less than the family's threshold than that family and every individual in it is considered to be living in poverty.

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Poverty by Race and Ethnicity

Largest Race or Ethnicity Living in Poverty
  1. White
    684,345 ± 6,145
  2. Black
    284,688 ± 4,120
  3. Hispanic
    97,933 ± 2,470

The most common racial or ethnic group living below the poverty line in Tennessee is White, followed by Black and Hispanic.

The Census Bureau uses a set of money income thresholds that vary by family size and composition to determine who classifies as impoverished. If a family's total income is less than the family's threshold than that family and every individual in it is considered to be living in poverty.

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Occupations

Employment by Occupations

2.96M
2018 Value
0.396%
1 Year growth
± 0.396%

From 2017 to 2018, employment in Tennessee grew at a rate of 0.396%, from 2.95M employees to 2.96M employees.

The most common job groups, by number of people living in Tennessee, are Driver/sales workers & truck drivers (80,173 people), Elementary & middle school teachers (74,329 people), and Cashiers (72,994 people). This chart illustrates the share breakdown of the primary jobs held by residents of Tennessee.

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Most Common

The most common jobs held by residents of Tennessee, by number of employees, are Driver/sales workers & truck drivers (80,173 people), Elementary & middle school teachers (74,329 people), and Cashiers (72,994 people).

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Most Specialized

Compared to other states, Tennessee has an unusually high number of residents working as Tire builders (3.16 times higher than expected), Biomedical & agricultural engineers (3 times), and Audiologists (2.51 times).

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Highest Paid

The highest paid jobs held by residents of Tennessee, by average salary, are Surgeons ($295,901), Physicians ($249,916), and Dentists ($184,617).

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Industries

Employment by Industries

2.96M
2018 Value
0.396%
1 Year growth
± 0.396%

From 2017 to 2018, employment in Tennessee grew at a rate of 0.396%, from 2.95M employees to 2.96M employees.

The most common employment sectors for those who live in Tennessee, are Restaurants & Food Services (211,498 people), Elementary & secondary schools (169,870 people), and Construction (160,274 people). This chart shows the share breakdown of the primary industries for residents of Tennessee, though some of these residents may live in Tennessee and work somewhere else. Census data is tagged to a residential address, not a work address.

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Most Common

The most common industries in Tennessee, by number of employees, are Restaurants & Food Services (211,498 people), Elementary & secondary schools (169,870 people), and Construction (160,274 people).

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Most Specialized

Compared to other states, Tennessee has an unusually high number of Household appliance manufacturing (5.24 times higher than expected), Sound recording industries (4.83 times), and Clay building material & refractories manufacturing (4.68 times) industries.

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Highest Paying

The highest paying industries in Tennessee, by average salary, are Labor unions ($175,630), Pipeline transportation ($117,383), and Coal mining ($115,431).

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Domestic Trade

Domestic Production & Consumption

Domestic production and consumption consists of products and services shipped from Tennessee to other states, or from other states to Tennessee.
Top Domestic Production in Dollars
  1. $33.7B
  2. $31.1B
  3. $26.9B

In 2015, the top outbound Tennessee product (by dollars) was Pharmaceuticals with $33.7B, followed by Motorized vehicles ($31.1B) and Mixed freight ($26.9B).

The following chart shows the share of these products in relation to all outbound Tennessee products.

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Domestic Trade Growth

Showing data for Tennessee.
$333B
2015 Value in Tennessee
$525B
Projected 2045 Value in Tennessee
57.7% growth

In 2015, total outbound Tennessee trade was $333B. This is expected to increase 57.7% to $525B by 2045.

The following chart shows how the domestic outbound Tennessee trade is projected to change in comparison to its neighboring states.

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Interstate Trade

Interstate trade consists of products and services shipped from Tennessee to other states, or from other states to Tennessee.
Most Common Trade Partners
  1. $27.6B
  2. $17.3B
  3. $16.7B

In 2015, the top outbound Tennessee domestic partner for goods and services (by dollars) was Kentucky with $27.6B, followed by Texas with $17.3B and Georgia and $16.7B.

The following map shows the amount of trade that Tennessee shares with each state (excluding itself).

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Education

In 2017, universities in Tennessee awarded 88,046 degrees. The student population of Tennessee is skewed towards women, with 144,111 male students and 195,440 female students.

Most students graduating from Universities in Tennessee are White (61,681 and 72.1%), followed by Black or African American (13,848 and 16.2%), Hispanic or Latino (3,308 and 3.87%), and Unknown (2,363 and 2.76%).

The largest universities in Tennessee by number of degrees awarded are The University of Tennessee-Knoxville (7,103 and 8.07%), Middle Tennessee State University (5,086 and 5.78%), and University of Memphis (4,597 and 5.22%).

The most popular majors in Tennessee are Liberal Arts & Sciences (9,126 and 10.4%), General Business Administration & Management (5,170 and 5.87%), and Registered Nursing (4,770 and 5.42%).

The median tuition costs in Tennessee are $21,850 for private four year colleges, and $7,092 and $23,083 respectively, for public four year colleges for in-state students and out-of-state students.

Concentrations

Most Common
  1. 2,654 degree-majorss awarded
  2. 1,821 degree-majorss awarded
  3. 2,711 degree-majorss awarded

In 2015, the most common concentation for Bachelors Degree recipients in Tennessee was Registered Nursing with 2,654 degree-majorss awarded.

This visualization illustrates the percentage of students graduating with a Bachelors Degree from schools in Tennessee according to their major.

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Universities

Largest Universities by degrees awarded
  1. 7,103 degrees awarded
  2. 5,086 degrees awarded
  3. 4,597 degrees awarded
$7,092
Median In-State Public
$21,850
Median Private

In 2017, the Tennessee institution with the largest number of graduating students was The University of Tennessee-Knoxville with 7,103 degrees awarded.

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Student Gender for Common Institutions

36,534
Degrees Awarded to Men
51,512
Degrees Awarded to Women

In 2017, 36,534 men were awarded degrees from institutions in Tennessee, which is 0.709 times less than the 51,512 female students who received degrees in the same year.

This chart displays the gender disparity between the top 5 institutions in Tennessee by degrees awarded.

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Student Race and Ethnicity

Most Common Student Race or Ethnicity
  1. White
    61,681 degrees awarded
  2. Black or African American
    13,848 degrees awarded
  3. Hispanic or Latino
    3,308 degrees awarded

In 2017 the majority of degrees awarded at institutions in Tennessee were to White students. These 61,681 degrees mean that there were 4.45 times more White students then the next closest race/ethnicity group, Black or African American, with 13,848 degrees awarded.

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Housing & Living

The median property value in Tennessee was $177,500 in 2018, which is 0.773 times smaller than the national average of $229,700. Between 2017 and 2018 the median property value increased from $167,500 to $177,500, a 5.97% increase. The homeownership rate in Tennessee is 66.2%, which is higher than the national average of 63.9%. People in Tennessee have an average commute time of 24.2 minutes, and they commute by Drove Alone. Car ownership in Tennessee is approximately the same as the national average, with an average of 2 cars per household.

Housing

Property Value

$177,500
2018 Median
± $1,856
$167,500
2017 Median
± $1,112

In 2018, the median property value in Tennessee grew to to $177,500 from the previous year's value of $167,500.

The following charts display, first, the property values in Tennessee compared to it's parent and neighbor geographies and, second, owner-occupied housing units distributed between a series of property value buckets compared to the national averages for each bucket. In Tennessee the largest share of households have a property value in the $200k - $250k range.

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Household Income

Please note that the buckets used in this visualization were not evenly distributed by ACS when publishing the data.
$52,375
Median Household Income
± $489
2.6M
Number of Households
± 26,065

In 2018, the median household income of the 2.6M households in Tennessee grew to $52,375 from the previous year's value of $51,340.

The following chart displays the households in Tennessee distributed between a series of income buckets compared to the national averages for each bucket. The largest share of households have an income in the $75k - $100k range.

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Property Taxes

< $800
Average Range

This chart shows the households in Tennessee distributed between a series of property tax buckets compared to the national averages for each bucket. In Tennessee the largest share of households pay taxes in the < $800 range.

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Rent vs Own

66.2%
2018 Homeownership
65.4%
2017 Homeownership

In 2018, 66.2% of the housing units in Tennessee were occupied by their owner. This percentage grew from the previous year's rate of 65.4%.

This percentage of owner-occupation is higher than the national average of 63.9%. This chart shows the ownership percentage in Tennessee compared it's parent and neighboring geographies.

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Commute Time

24.2 minutes
Average Travel Time

Using averages, employees in Tennessee have a shorter commute time (24.2 minutes) than the normal US worker (25.7 minutes). Additionally, 1.86% of the workforce in Tennessee have "super commutes" in excess of 90 minutes.

The chart below shows how the median household income in Tennessee compares to that of it's neighboring and parent geographies.

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Commuter Transportation

Most Common Method of Travel
  1. Drove Alone
    83.1%
  2. Carpooled
    8.97%
  3. Worked At Home
    4.75%

In 2018, the most common method of travel for workers in Tennessee was Drove Alone (83.1%), followed by those who Carpooled (8.97%) and those who Worked At Home (4.75%).

The following chart shows the number of households using each mode of transportation over time, using a logarithmic scale on the y-axis to help better show variations in the smaller means of commuting.

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Transportation

Car Ownership

2 cars
Average Number

The following chart displays the households in Tennessee distributed between a series of car ownership buckets compared to the national averages for each bucket. The largest share of households in Tennessee have 2 cars, followed by 3 cars.

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Health

90.5% of the population of Tennessee has health coverage, with 46% on employee plans, 17.2% on Medicaid, 12.3% on Medicare, 12.9% on non-group plans, and 2.18% on military or VA plans.

Per capita personal health care spending in Tennessee was $7,372 in 2014. This is a 3.74% increase from the previous year ($7,106).

Primary care physicians in Tennessee see 1382 patients per year on average, which represents a 0.145% increase from the previous year (1380 patients). Compare this to dentists who see 1893 patients per year, and mental health providers who see 742 patients per year.

Comparing across all counties in the state, Dyer County has the highest prevalence of diabetes (17.5%). Additionally, Hardeman County has the highest prevalence of adult obesity (39.7%)

Patient to Clinician Ratios

1,382 to 1
Patient to Primary Care Physician Ratio in Tennessee

Primary care physicians in Tennessee see an average of 1,382 patients per year. This represents a 0.145% increase from the previous year (1,380 patients).

The following chart shows how the number of patients seen by primary care physicians has been changing over time in Tennessee in comparison to its neighboring geographies.

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Behavioral Health Conditions

Data only available at the state level.
State with the Highest Prevalence
  1. 8.26% of the population affected
  2. 8.13% of the population affected
  3. 7.98% of the population affected

In 2016, West Virginia had the highest prevalence of adults with major depressive episode, with 8.26% of the population affected. The second highest is Arkansas (8.13%), followed by New Hampshire (7.98%).

The following map shows the percent of individuals with major depressive episode by state over multiple years.

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Access and Quality

Data only available at state level.
Most prevalent states
  1. 19.2% of adults
  2. 17.9% of adults
  3. 17.6% of adults

In 2016, Mississippi had the highest prevalence of adults who haven't seen a doctor in the past 12 months due to cost, at 19.2%. It is followed by Texas (17.9%) and Louisiana (17.6%).

The following map shows the prevalence of adults who haven't seen a doctor in the past 12 months due to cost by state over multiple years.

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Health Care Spending

Data is only available at the state level. Showing data for Tennessee.
$7,372
Total Per Capita Spending on Personal Health Care in Tennessee
$4,680
Per Enrollee Private Health Insurance Spending on Personal Health Care
$5,677
Per Enrollee Medicaid Spending on Personal Health Care
$10,371
Per Enrollee Medicare Spending on Personal Health Care

Between 2013 and 2014, all personal health care spending per capita in Tennessee (including private, Medicare, and Medicaid) grew 3.74%, from $7,106 to $7,372.

The following chart shows how this spending changed over time in comparison to Medicaid, Medicare, and private insurance spending, per enrollee.

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Health Care Coverage

9.51%
Uninsured
46%
Employer Coverage
17.2%
Medicaid
12.3%
Medicare
12.9%
Non-Group
2.18%
Military or VA

Between N/A and 2017, the percent of uninsured citizens in Tennessee N/A by N/A from N/A% to 9.51%.

The following chart shows how the percent of uninsured individuals in Tennessee changed over time compared with the percent of individuals enrolled in various types of health insurance.

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Health Risks

Data available at the county level.
Most at risk counties
  1. 17.5% prevalence
  2. 17% prevalence
  3. 16.8% prevalence

Dyer County has the highest prevalence of diabetes in Tennessee, at 17.5%.

The following map shows the prevalence of diabetes in Tennessee by county over multiple years.

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