Four out of ten people in France, more than 25 per cent in the United States and 23 per cent in Germany say they will definitely or probably not vaccinate against Covid 19, according to a survey that identifies the challenges facing governments. Is.
According to a survey of seven countries, reluctance was significantly lower in Italy (12%), the United Kingdom (14%) and the Netherlands (17%). Close mutual relations have been revealed. .
Only 11% of Americans and 13% of French citizens trust their governments to be a reliable source of information about the vaccine, according to a survey conducted last month by Canterbury, which competed with the Netherlands and the United Kingdom. I was 30 percent.
The study also suggested that satisfaction with the national vaccine rollout is linked to vaccine acceptance and confidence in the government. More than 60 per cent of UK respondents were largely or somewhat satisfied with the UK’s rapid vaccination campaign, compared to just 31 per cent in France, where the EU is experiencing a slowdown.
However, in the Netherlands – which has so far given at least one dose to only 1.8% of the population, which is lower than the European average, but where vaccine approval is relatively strong and the central government is relatively strong – 58% of people He said he was satisfied with the national vaccination campaign.
Seven countries – France, Germany, the Netherlands, Italy, India, the United Kingdom and the United States – found family doctors and national health authorities to be the most reliable sources of vaccine information, up to 39% and 41%, respectively.
Emmanuel Rivera, director of the Center for International Polling, said the study showed how much effort some governments would need if they hoped to improve vaccine approvals.
“Vaccine reluctance remains for large minorities in France, Germany and the United States, where citizens can rely on their family doctor twice or thrice because they are the central government,” Rovier said. “It needs to be clearly reflected in government campaigns.”
He said the popularity of national governments in Europe is unlikely to be affected by the slow pace of vaccination programs as long as the quaid. “But if fast-moving countries start to get back to normal soon, governments can pay the price,” he said.
With only 5% of respondents in Germany and 4% in Italy and the Netherlands, social media is not widely seen as a reliable source of information about vaccines, he said, adding that vaccines are available on social networks. Trust the claims of
The study also found that men in general were more likely to be vaccinated, with 74% saying they would definitely or perhaps 69% be vaccinated against women, and some younger age groups. I am more hesitant about the vaccine.
More than half of French people aged 25-34, and a third of Dutch 25-34 to 34-year-olds, said they definitely or probably don’t get vaccinated, compared to only 18% to 32% in seven countries. * 24-year-olds said they would definitely get vaccinated.
In all countries, health concerns have been cited as a key factor in vaccine hesitation: nearly half of respondents who said they were not likely to be vaccinated, while 29 said they wanted more information. ۔
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