Vaccine Monitor: Curiosity to get vaccinated begins to reach the same level as most people who want to get vaccinated. But Republicans show the biggest shift to vaccination

Most adults (56%) nationally said they received at least one dose of the COVID-1 vaccine, and some (%%) said they did not want to do so now, which posed a new challenge to the country’s vaccination efforts. , The latest KFF COVID-19 vaccine monitor Shows.

With all adults now eligible for vaccination nationwide, the share of those who say they have been vaccinated has risen in the past month (from 322% to 56.56%), while shares expected to fall as soon as possible have fallen similarly. Margin (% 0% to %%).

Collectively, this highly enthusiastic group has risen slightly from 611% in March and increased to% which suggests that increasing the vaccination rate beyond that should also convert other enthusiasts and that vaccination rates could only move an inch from this point.

The movement was seen for a group a large part of the people still do not hesitate to get the COVID-19 vaccine, Republicans. The majority (55%) now say they have already taken a shot or want to do it as soon as possible, compared to %%% in March, and another 14% want to “wait and see.” One in five (20%) still say they will definitely not get vaccinated. It is below 2% in March, while it is still higher than the share of Democrats (4%) or Independents (113%).

Monitor now tells 1 15% of adults how they want to “wait and see” how others work before they get vaccinated, there has been little change since March (1 %%), and another 6% who say they will only be vaccinated if needed. If work, school or other purposes. An additional 1% who say they will definitely not be “vaccinated”, which has remained largely unchanged since March.

“The fact that a majority of Republicans want to get vaccinated, and a certain number of them, shows that progress can be made in very reluctant groups, even if the process of going to Homa is not delayed,” said Drew Altman, president and chief executive officer of KFF.

Lack of information has become a barrier for many indigent people, especially Hispanic adults. About In 10 (2 %%) overall, and pan2% of Hispanic adults say they are not sure if they are eligible to be vaccinated in the state, although all adults are now eligible.

Still (88%) who have not been vaccinated say they have not made an appointment to do so. When asked why not, most people in the “wait and see” category express a desire to see the vaccine (2 %%) and worry about safety and side effects (1 14%). In contrast, those who want to “get it done as soon as possible” but have not met often cite logistical concerns and the need for information.

When they say they will definitely not get the “COVID-19” vaccine, if there is something that can persuade them to change their mind, 2% say “no”. Others respond differently and the most common reaction is if more research was done on vaccines.

“People who have not been vaccinated with the COVID-1 vaccine in this area give a variety of reasons, from lack of information about vaccination problems to safety concerns,” said KFF Executive Vice President Molian Brody. “There’s no one size fits all – the approach is to reach these different groups, and a kind of strategy will be needed.”

And all believe in the safety of the vaccine and other vaccines that apply to stop blood clots after 10 days.

The federal government suspended the Johnson and Johnson vaccines for 10 days in April, raising concerns about blood clots. Two other COVID-1 vaccines are now available in the United States.

While most people have at least some confidence in the overall covid-1 vaccine (1% safety), and in the Pfizer and Moderna vaccines (%%% each), less than half (46%) say they believe in the Johnson and Johnson vaccine.

Of those who say they would “wait” and see before getting vaccinated, 2% say they are confident in the safety of the Johnson and Johnson vaccine. Those who have not yet received the COVID-19 vaccine are less likely to express confidence in the board’s vaccine safety.

Almost one in two unpublished adults say the news has forced them to change their minds about getting the covid vaccine, with% saying that Johnson and Johnson are less likely to be vaccinated, and%% say they are less likely. Anyone wants a COVID-1 vaccine, and it says% who change their minds about the vaccine in other ways.

39% of Hispanic women reported a change of mind, with 1% saying they were less likely to get the Johnson and Johnson vaccine and 1% saying they did not want any COVID-1 vaccine.

Concerns about the side effects of the COVID-19 vaccine are growing. Of those who are not keen on the vaccine this month, 811% are worried that they may experience serious side effects from the vaccine, up from 70% last month. Among women, 2% now say they are worried about side effects, up from 77 77% last month.

Even with all these worries, the pace of vaccination enthusiasm does not seem to have slowed down inconsistently among women in the past month. Two-thirds (66%) of women say they have been vaccinated or will be vaccinated as soon as possible, compared to 63% of men.

Most parents are eager to get their children vaccinated if they can

The Pfizer vaccine is now available for children aged 1- 16 and 17 and may be approved as early as next week for use in children aged 12-1-15, while studies are being conducted to assess the safety and efficacy of the vaccine in young children. When it becomes available, a recent Monitor report suggests that parents’ eagerness to vaccinate their own children reflects much of their views on vaccination for them.

Three out of 10 parents of 12-1-15 year olds say they will vaccinate their child immediately once the Covid 1 authorized vaccine is official and available to their child’s age group. A quarter (2 %%) said they would wait a while to see how the vaccine works before vaccinating a child, only 1% would vaccinate their child if the school needed it and 2% said they would Not sure vaccinate children.

Parents of children under the age of 18 who have already been vaccinated or are hoping to get vaccinated as soon as possible will usually vaccinate their children immediately (48%) or wait a while to see how it works. 2 %%)). On their own in “wait and see” parents, 63% say they will wait and see before their child is vaccinated. And the vast majority (58%) of parents say they will definitely not get vaccinated or will definitely not vaccinate their children if they need to.

Other key results include:

A 300% of those who are not interested in getting vaccinated say that they are more likely to be offered this facility than they would normally go for health care, and a similar proportion (2 %%) say that they only need one dose of the vaccine if they are more likely.

• Similarly, vacc0% are not eager to get vaccinated as soon as they are more likely to do so if the airlines need the vaccines they need to fly, and about a lot (226%) are more likely to attend large events such as sports events and concerts. . Young adults are more likely than adults to need such vaccines.

Additionally, the KFF will release a companion vaccine monitor report focusing on another Hispanic adult.

Designed and analyzed by public opinion researchers at KFF, the KFF Vaccine Monitor Survey was conducted from April 1 to 15-29. Interviews were conducted in English and Spanish by landline (28) and cell phones (1,799). The margin of sample error is plus or minus percentage points for a complete sample. For subgroup-based results, the margin of sample error may be higher.

KFF COVID-19 Vaccine Monitor COVID-19 is an ongoing research project to track people’s attitudes and experiences with vaccines. Using a combination of survey and qualitative research, the project tracks the dynamic nature of public opinion as it reveals vaccine development and distribution, including vaccine confidence and acceptance, reliable messengers and messages, as well as public experiences with vaccines.

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