Distrust to Vaссination through the Prism of Parenthood

 
PIIS013216250011071-1-1
DOI10.31857/S013216250011071-1
Publication type Article
Status Published
Authors
Occupation: Graduate Student, Trainee Researcher at the Center for Psychometrics and Measurement in Education
Affiliation: National Research University “Higher School of Economics”
Address: Russian Federation, Moscow
Occupation: Graduate Student
Affiliation: National Research University “Higher School of Economics”
Address: Russian Federation, Moscow
Occupation: Graduate Student, Junior Researcher at the Pinsky Centre for General and Extracurricular Education
Affiliation: National Research University “Higher School of Economics”
Address: Russian Federation, Moscow
Occupation: Graduate Student, Junior Researcher at the Pinsky Centre for General and Extracurricular Education
Affiliation: National Research University “Higher School of Economics”
Address: Russian Federation, Moscow
Journal nameSotsiologicheskie issledovaniya
EditionIssue 7
Pages144-151
Abstract

The authors deal with the distrust problem to vaccination through the prism of general differences in beliefs and attitudes related to parenthood, and through the study of attitudes to vaccination, the reasons for its refusal. The study used a Canadian questionnaire designed to measure the distrust level in the light of the most frequent conspiracy theories around vaccination. The questionnaire was translated into Russian and adapted for Russian samples, which is described in detail in the article, as well as the analysis of the psychometric qualities of the scale; construction of a regression equation to test the hypothesis that there is a relationship between the level of distrust to vaccinations and the status of the parent. The study was conducted on a sample of 321 respondents aged 18 to 63 years. The results show that people with children are more distrustful to vaccination when controlling socio-demographic characteristics.

Keywordschildren vaccination, parenthood, psychometric analysis, Rasch model, vaccination, vaccine distrust
Received19.07.2021
Publication date21.09.2021
Number of characters12569
Cite  
100 rub.
When subscribing to an article or issue, the user can download PDF, evaluate the publication or contact the author. Need to register.

Number of purchasers: 0, views: 912

Readers community rating: votes 0

1. Галляметдинов А.А., Ахметгареева А.Р., Абдуллин Р.Ф. Отношение родителей к вакцинопрофилактике детей в период пандемии COVID-19 // Современная наука и молодые ученые. 2021. ПензаЖ МНЦ «Наука и Просвещение», 2021. С. 123–125. [Gallyametdinov A.A., Ahmetgareeva A.R., Abdullin R.F. (2021) Parents' Attitude to Vaccination of Children during the COVID-19 Pandemic. In: Modern Science and Young Scientists. Penza: MNTS “Nauka I Prosveschenie”: 123–125. (In Russ)]

2. Мац А.Н. Современные истоки антипрививочных измышлений и идеологии // Эпидемиология и вакцинопрофилактика. 2013. № 3 (70). C. 90-97. [Mac A.N. (2013) Modern origins of anti-vaccine inventions and ideology. Epidemiologiya i vakcinoprofilaktika [Epidemiology and vaccine prevention]. No. 3(70): 90–97. (In Russ.)]

3. Спиридонов В.Ф. Конспирологическая картина мира, или как устроена теория заговора. М.: «Дело» РАНХиГС, 2019. (Научные доклады: общественные науки). [Spiridonov V.F. (2019) Conspiracy picture of the world, or How the conspiracy theory works. Moscow: «Delo» RANHiGS. (Nauchnye doklady: obshchestvennye nauki). (In Russ.)]

4. Andre F.E., Booy R. et al. (2008) Vaccination greatly reduces disease, disability, death and inequity worldwide. Bulletin of the World health organization. Vol. 86. No. 2: 140–146.

5. Bell S., Clarke R. et al. (2020) Parents’ and guardians’ views on the acceptability of a future COVID-19 vaccine. A multi-methods study in England. Vaccine. 38(49): 7789–7798. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.vaccine.2020.10.027

6. Benin A.L., Wisler-Scher D.J. et al. (2006) Qualitative Analysis of Mothers’ Decision-Making About Vaccines for Infants: The Importance of Trust. Pediatrics. Vol. 117. No. 5: 1532–1541.

7. Bond T.G., Fox C.M. (2003) Applying the Rasch Model: Fundamental Measurement in the Human Sciences. Journal of Educational Measurement. Vol. 40. No. 2: 185–187.

8. Brown K.F., Kroll J.S. et al. (2010) Factors underlying parental decisions about combination childhood vaccinations including MMR: A systematic review. Vaccine. Vol. 28. No. 26: 4235–4248.

9. Danchin M.H., Costa-Pinto J. et al. (2018) Vaccine decision-making begins in pregnancy: Correlation between vaccine concerns, intentions and maternal vaccination with subsequent childhood vaccine uptake. Vaccine. Vol. 36. No. 44: 6473–6479.

10. Goldman R.D., Yan T.D., Seiler M. et al. (2020). Caregiver willingness to vaccinate their children against COVID-19: Cross sectional survey. Vaccine. 38(48): 7668–7673. https://doi.org/https://doi.org/10.1016/j.vaccine.2020.09.084

11. Hobson-West P. (2003). Understanding vaccination resistance: moving beyond risk. Health, Risk & Society. Vol. 5. No. 3: 273–283.

12. Kowal M., Coll-Martín T. et al. (2020) Who is the Most Stressed During the COVID-19 Pandemic? Data From 26 Countries and Areas. Applied Psychology: Health and Well-Being. 12(4): 946–966. https://doi.org/https://doi.org/10.1111/aphw.12234

13. Kreps S., Prasad S. et al. (2020) Factors Associated With US Adults’ Likelihood of Accepting COVID-19 Vaccination. JAMA Network Open. 3(10): e2025594–e2025594. https://doi.org/10.1001/jamanetworkopen.2020.25594

14. Lewandowsky S., EckerU. K.H., Cook J. (2017). Beyond Misinformation: Understanding and Coping with the “Post-Truth” Era. Journal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition. 6(4): 353–369. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jarmac.2017.07.008

15. Pearce A., Law C., Elliman D., Cole T.J., Bedford H. (2008) Factors associated with uptake of measles, mumps, and rubella vaccine (MMR) and use of single antigen vaccines in a contemporary UK cohort: prospective cohort study. BMJ. Vol. 336. No. 7647: 754–757.

16. Roalkvam S., McNeill D., Blume S. (2013). Protecting the world’s children: Immunisation policies and practices. OUP Oxford.

17. Rozbroj T., Lyons A., Lucke J. (2019) Psychosocial and demographic characteristics relating to vaccine attitudes in Australia. Patient Education and Counseling. Vol. 102. No. 1: 172–179.

18. Seale H., Heywood A.E. et al. (2010) Why do I need it? I am not at risk! Public perceptions towards the pandemic (H1N1) 2009 vaccine. BMC Infectious Diseases. Vol. 10. No. 1: 99.

19. Shapiro G.K., Holding A. et al. (2016) Validation of the vaccine conspiracy beliefs scale. Papillomavirus Research. Vol. 2: 167–172.

20. Sherman S.M., Smith L.E. et al. (2020) COVID-19 vaccination intention in the UK: results from the COVID-19 vaccination acceptability study (CoVAccS), a nationally representative cross-sectional survey. Human Vaccines & Immunotherapeutics: 1–10. https://doi.org/10.1080/21645515.2020.1846397

21. Sokol R.L., Grummon A.H. (2020) COVID-19 and Parent Intention to Vaccinate Their Children Against Influenza. Pediatrics. 146(6): e2020022871. https://doi.org/10.1542/peds.2020-022871

22. Yaqub O., Castle-Clarke S., Sevdalis N., Chataway J. (2014) Attitudes to vaccination: A critical review. Social Science & Medicine. Vol. 112: 1–11.

Система Orphus

Loading...
Up