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Table 1 Respondent and practice characteristics

From: What do primary care staff know and do about blood borne virus testing and care for migrant patients? A national survey

  Overall
  Number (%) 95% CI
1a: Respondent characteristics
Position General Practitioner (GP) 165 (39.9) 35.3–44.6
Nurse 202 (48.8) 44.0–53.6
Practice Manager 29 (7.0) 4.9–9.9
Other clinical 6 (1.4) 0.7–3.1
Other non-clinical 7 (1.7) 0.8–3.4
Not stated 5 (1.2) 0.5–2.8
Total responses 414  
Frequency of seeing migrant patients Frequently 108 (34.1) 29.1–39.4
Sometimes 103 (32.5) 27.6–37.8
Rarely 106 (33.4) 28.5–38.8
Total responses 317  
1b: Practice characteristics
Location East of England 36 (8.7) 6.3–11.8
London 63 (15.2) 12.1–19.0
Midlands 86 (20.8) 17.1–24.9
North East 23 (5.6) 3.7–8.2
North West 60 (14.5) 11.4–18.2
South East 65 (15.7) 12.5–19.5
South West 30 (7.2) 5.1–10.2
Yorkshire & the Humber 51 (12.3) 9.5–15.8
Total responses 414  
Size of practice Small (0–5279 patients) 39 (25.8) 19.5–33.3
Medium (5280–9299 patients) 42 (27.8) 21.3–35.4
Large (> = 9300 patients) 70 (46.4) 38.6–54.3
Total responses 151  
Proportion of practice population that are new migrants Low (0–9%) 40 (50.6) 39.8–61.4
Medium (10–24% patients) 25 (31.6) 22.4–42.5
High (25–49% patients) 4 (5.1) 2.0–12.3
Very high (50–100% patients) 10 (12.7) 7.0–21.8
Total responses 79  
Proportion of practice population that are asylum seekers/refugees Low (0–9%) 57 (76.0) 65.2–84.2
Medium (10–24% patients) 7 (9.3) 4.6–18.0
High (25–49% patients) 3 (4.0) 1.4–11.1
Very high (50–100% patients) 8 (10.7) 5.5–19.7
Total responses 75