Researchers studying All of Us data found that anxiety, depression, HIV diagnosis, and tobacco use disorder were more common in LGBTQIA+ participants than in non-LGBTQIA+ participants. Rates of other conditions varied among LGBTQIA+ groups. This study shows that All of Us data can help us learn more about LGBTQIA+ health and health inequities.
Researchers compared data from electronic health records and surveys to learn whether All of Us participants know they have glaucoma. The findings suggest a need for better efforts to educate people about their glaucoma diagnosis.
Researchers looked at All of Us data from cancer survivors. They found that lesbian, gay, and bisexual (LGB) survivors had lower quality of life than heterosexual survivors. Knowing these differences, called health disparities, can help health care providers tailor care to the needs of LGB people.