Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://dspace.agu.edu.vn:8080/handle/agu_library/13995
Title: 'Young adults' intentions and rationales for COVID-19 vaccination participation: Evidence from a student survey in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam'.
Authors: Quy, Khuc Van
Trang, Nguyen
Thuy, Nguyen
Others
Keywords: COVID-19
Vaccination participation
Students
Ho Chi Minh city
Issue Date: 2021
Series/Report no.: Vaccines;pp. 1 - 19
Abstract: The COVID-19 pandemic, a source of fear and anxiety worldwide, has caused many adverse impacts. Collaborative efforts to end COVID-19 have included extensive research on vaccines. Many vaccination campaigns have been launched in many countries, including Vietnam, to create community immunization. However, citizens’ willingness to participate is a prerequisite for effective vaccination programs and other related policies. Among all demographic groups, participation rates among young adults are of interest because they are an important workforce and are a source of high infection risk in the community. In March 2021, a pool of approximately 6000 participants in Ho Chi Minh City were randomly polled using an email-based online survey. The exploratory results of 398 valid observations show that students’ perceptions of the dangers of COVID-19 and the importance of vaccination were both relatively high (4.62/5 and 4.74/5, respectively). Furthermore, 83.41 percent of students polled (n = 332) chose vaccination, while 16.59 percent chose hesitation (n = 64) and not to be vaccinated (n = 2). More importantly, our estimated results of the Bayesian regression model (BRM) show that the perceived importance of the vaccine, concerns about the vaccine’s side effects, and a lack of access to information are the top three reasons for their reluctance and/or refusal to get vaccinated. These findings are a valuable resource for politicians, researchers, and those interested in COV
URI: https://www.mdpi.com/2076-393X/9/7/794
http://dspace.agu.edu.vn:8080/handle/agu_library/13995
Appears in Collections:Health care

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