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Preferences for COVID-19 vaccination information and location: Associations with vaccine hesitancy, race and ethnicity

Authors
  • Fisher, Kimberly A.
  • Nguyen, Ngoc
  • Crawford, Sybil L.
  • Fouayzi, Hassan
  • Singh, Sonal
  • Mazor, Kathleen M.
Publication Date
Sep 25, 2021
Source
[email protected]
Keywords
License
Unknown
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Abstract

This study examined the association between preferences for being informed about the COVID-19 vaccine and where to receive it with vaccination intent and race/ethnicity. We conducted an online survey, oversampling Black and Latino panel members. The 1668 participants were 53.2% female, 34.8% White, 33.3% Black, and 31.8% Latino. Participants who were vaccine hesitant (answered “not sure” or “no” to vaccination intent) were more likely to prefer a conversation with their doctor compared to those who answered “yes” (25.0% and 23.4% vs 7.8%, P < .001, respectively). Among participants who responded “not sure”, 61.8% prefer to be vaccinated at a doctor’s office, compared with 35.2% of those who responded “yes” (P < .001). Preferred location differed by race/ethnicity (P < .001) with 67.6% of Black “not sure” participants preferring a doctor’s office compared to 60.2% of Latino and 54.9% of White “not sure” participants. These findings underscore the need to integrate healthcare providers into COVID-19 vaccination programs.

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