A lot has been said about opposition or skeptics, but there is another group of people who have not applied it, and their reasons are more complicated.
A few weeks have passed since Acy Grayson III, the owner of Let It Shine, a home improvement team in his suburban home in Cleveland, promised to be vaccinated against Covid.
You can make an appointment.
However, Grayson did not know how long it would take or when he would find a new job, so he found it difficult to promise a time and place. The place for mass vaccination that does not require an appointment is not on his usual route. He didn’t know that the Lee Road Baptist (Lee Road Baptist) in the nearby church opened fire on Friday, but the truth is that he is unlikely to be there on a short trip.
Grayson said on a recent afternoon: “I know you want to figure out why people don’t do this.” “I tell you. People are trying to take care of their homes. You don’t have much time during the day.”
The slowdown in vaccine sales across the country is often attributed to a combination of misinformation and mistrust among Americans, which is called “vaccination.” But Grayson belongs to a large but neglected group. The reason why they have not been vaccinated is not against vaccines, or even suspicion of vaccines.
According to the latest estimates from the U.S. Census, approximately 30 million American adults willing to receive the Covid vaccine have not yet done so. Their ranking is higher than the undecided: more than 28 million people who say they may or will not get the vaccine, and 16 million people who say they are not sure. And this month, the Biden administration has set a goal that 70% of adults will receive at least one dose by July 4, and they will become the official new focus of the country’s mass vaccination campaign.
President Biden said at a press conference last week that in addition to “skeptics,” its mission is to bring vaccines to those “who are not sure how to get to their destination.”