We Know How to Curb the Pandemic. How Do We Make People Listen?
A recent report by researchers from Northeastern University and elsewhere found that the number of Americans heeding most recommendations has dropped steadily since April. (Mask-wearing, which has increased, was an exception)
This article relates several instances of intended audiences practicing appropriate behavior when they believe others are doing the same thing, i.e., adhering to social norms. What one believes others are doing influences our actions, but so does what we imagine they view as acceptable.
- The Best Evidence for How to Overcome COVID Vaccine Fears
- Vaccine Hesitancy in Low- and Middle-income Countries: Potential Implications for the COVID-19 Response
- Social Media and Vaccine Hesitancy
- Report of the Sage Working Group on Vaccine Hesitancy
- Behavioural Considerations for Acceptance and Uptake of COVID-19 Vaccines: WHO Technical Advisory Group on Behavioural Insights and Sciences for Health
- Framework for Decision-making: Implementation of Mass Vaccination Campaigns in the Context of COVID-19
- Unpacking the Root Causes and Consequences of Vaccine Hesitancy
- Vaccination Communication Strategies: What Have We Learned, and Lost, in 200 Years?
- Vaccine Acceptance is the Next Hurdle
- Assessments of Global Drivers of Vaccine Hesitancy in 2014: Looking Beyond Safety Concerns
- Vaccine Hesitancy: An Overview on Parents' Opinions about Vaccination and Possible Reasons of Vaccine Refusal
- HHS COVID-19 Public Education Campaign
- Transforming Immunization Dialogue
- Addressing Rumors or Myths and Role in Vaccine Safety Events
- Increasing Immunization Uptake through a Rapid Surveillance and Response System Monitoring Trust
December 10, 2020