Combined HIV Diagnoses for 2016-2017, United States

A CDC analysis of HIV data found that more than 50 percent of new HIV diagnoses occurred in only 48 counties, Washington, D.C., and San Juan, Puerto Rico. The analysis also found that seven states had a substantial rural burden.*  This analysis used combined HIV diagnoses for 2016 and 2017.  Those data points are below:

HIV Surveillance Data for the 48 counties and San Juan Municipio Published data as of June 2019
County, State Diagnosis data used for selection criteria
2016 and 2017
Maricopa County, AZ 1,048
Alameda County, CA 475
Los Angeles County, CA 3,470
Orange County, CA 652
Riverside County, CA 574
Sacramento County, CA 321
San Bernardino County, CA 430
San Diego County, CA 907
San Francisco County, CA 513
Broward County, FL 1,416
Duval County, FL 584
Hillsborough County, FL 622
Miami-Dade County, FL 2,427
Orange County, FL 934
Palm Beach County, FL 603
Pinellas County, FL 335
Cobb County, GA 324
Dekalb County, GA 689
Fulton County, GA 1,174
Gwinnett County, GA 312
Cook County, IL 1,996
Marion County, IN 426
East Baton Rouge Parish, LA 352
Orleans Parish, LA 435
Baltimore City, MD 464
Montgomery County, MD 368
Prince George’s County, MD 563
Suffolk County, MA 320
Wayne County, MI 659
Clark County, NV 902
Essex County, NJ 596
Hudson County, NJ 322
Bronx County, NY 1,013
Kings County, NY 1,220
New York County, NY 846
Queens County, NY 898
Mecklenburg County, NC 534
Cuyahoga County, OH 353
Franklin County, OH 440
Hamilton County, OH 330
Philadelphia County, PA 965
San Juan Municipio, PR 214
Shelby County, TN 504
Bexar County, TX 723
Dallas County, TX 1,659
Harris County, TX 2,358
Tarrant County, TX 592
Travis County, TX 465
King County, WA 434

HIV Surveillance Data for 7 EtHE States and the District of Columbia, Available published data as of June 2019
State HIV Diagnoses
2016 and 2017
Alabama 1318
Arkansas 600
District of Columbia 662
Kentucky 683
Mississippi 857
Missouri 1013
Oklahoma 595
South Carolina 1458

* These are states where 10% or more of new diagnoses in 2016 and 2017 were in rural areas (less than 50,000 population); at least 75 total new diagnoses statewide; and the state did not have a priority county.

Page last reviewed: June 24, 2019