The survey shows that many people are worried about losing their working time
Washington— Many Hispanics in the U.S. have not yet been vaccinated for Covid-19 due to concerns about losing working hours, being accused or in some cases having immigration issues. The survey shows that the survey provides information on how to increase the vaccination rate of the largest ethnic minority in the U.S. Thoughts. country.
The Caesars Family Foundation Vaccine Monitoring Survey released today found that many Hispanics actually want help. Fewer blacks and whites are unwilling to accept it.
One-third of unvaccinated Latino adults stated that they would like to be vaccinated against Covid-19 as soon as possible, twice the rate of unvaccinated white (16%) or black (17%) adults.
In contrast, only 17% of unvaccinated Hispanic Americans said they would not receive injections, while 34% of whites and 26% of unvaccinated Hispanic adults said.
Jane Delgado, president of the non-governmental organization National Hispanic Health Alliance, said: “This is not a grudging issue, but a logistical issue.” She tried to include the Hispanic situation in the public health debate. Back to Hispanics. Delgado said: “We need people to help people get vaccines.”
There are many vaccines, but as the number of Covid-19 cases has decreased, the number of people receiving injections has decreased. The United States has not yet reached the level of protection necessary for universal immunization, and there are concerns about the emergence of vaccine-resistant variants.
The survey found that 60% of white adults had received at least one dose, compared with 47% and 51% of Hispanics and blacks, respectively.
Among unvaccinated Latino adults, 64% worry about losing their jobs due to the side effects of the vaccine, compared with 41% of whites and 55% of blacks. Hispanics account for a large percentage of low-income, non-profit jobs (such as restaurants, cleaning, landscaping, and construction).
The poll found that even if the government imposes strict restrictions on the issue, as Donald Trump said, there are still some concerns that vaccination will cause trouble for the immigration authorities.
35% of unvaccinated Hispanic adults worry that the immigration status of themselves or their family members will be adversely affected.