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With COVID-19 vaccines for children ages 5-11 rolling out in the United States this month – and vaccines for kids ages 12-17 approved since May – a dashboard developed by CCP shows what American parents are saying about whether they would get their kids vaccinated and why.
“Vaccination is not gender blind and we know that from previous vaccination campaigns,” says Joanna Skinner, one of the leaders of CCP’s gender work. “By paying attention to gender issues, you can have a greater impact in terms of behavior change.”
The Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs’ Didier Kangudie volunteered to get a COVID-19 vaccine, even while many people in his country were very reluctant to get theirs. As chief of party for CCP’s Breakthrough ACTION project in the Democratic Republic of Congo, he found
CCP has designed and launched a website for the Johns Hopkins community – and beyond – to provide research-driven, up-to-date information on COVID-19 to help people make informed decisions about getting vaccinated.
CCP’s Stephanie Desmon sat down with CCP’s Doug Storey, PhD, to talk about creative ways to get more people vaccinated against COVID-19.
In a commentary published in Global Health Now, CCP’s Susan Krenn talks about the need to quickly improve COVID-19 vaccine acceptance and the dire consequences of failing to do so.
The Johns Hopkins Center for Communication Programs just released a “Trending Topic” to help address vaccine hesitancy, which in 2019 the World Health Organization declared one of the top 10 threats to public health. Vaccines are a critical piece toward ending the COVID-19 pandemic.
The percentage of people globally who say they will get a COVID-19 vaccine has fallen in recent weeks, even as tens of millions of doses have been administered around the world, new survey data disseminated by CCP suggests.
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