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Public Sources of Information and Information Needs for Pandemic Influenza A(H1N1)

Providing health information during disease outbreaks is a fundamental component of outbreak control strategies. This study aimed to explore sources of influenza A(H1N1)-related information, specific information needs and preferences of the lay public during the peak of the outbreak. A cross-section... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of community health 2010-04-22, Vol.35 (6), p.676-682
Main Author: Wong, Li Ping
Other Authors: Sam, I-Ching
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Boston: Springer US
ID: ISSN: 0094-5145
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/20411411
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title: Public Sources of Information and Information Needs for Pandemic Influenza A(H1N1)
format: Article
creator:
  • Wong, Li Ping
  • Sam, I-Ching
subjects:
  • Adolescent
  • Adult
  • Aged
  • Community and Environmental Psychology
  • Consumer Behavior
  • Consumer Health Information
  • Cross-Sectional Studies
  • Disease susceptibility
  • Epidemics
  • Ethics
  • Ethnic Groups - psychology
  • Ethnic Groups - statistics & numerical data
  • Family
  • Female
  • Health aspects
  • Health Knowledge, Attitudes, Practice
  • Health Promotion and Disease Prevention
  • Health Services Needs and Demand
  • Humans
  • Influenza
  • Influenza A Virus, H1N1 Subtype
  • Influenza, Human - ethnology
  • Influenza, Human - prevention & control
  • Information dissemination
  • Information Dissemination - methods
  • Malaysia
  • Malaysia - epidemiology
  • Male
  • Medicine
  • Medicine & Public Health
  • Middle Aged
  • Newspaper publishing
  • Newspapers as Topic
  • Original Paper
  • Pandemics
  • Pandemics - prevention & control
  • Qualitative Research
  • Swine influenza
  • Television
  • Universities and colleges
  • Young Adult
ispartof: Journal of community health, 2010-04-22, Vol.35 (6), p.676-682
description: Providing health information during disease outbreaks is a fundamental component of outbreak control strategies. This study aimed to explore sources of influenza A(H1N1)-related information, specific information needs and preferences of the lay public during the peak of the outbreak. A cross-sectional, population-based, computer-assisted telephone interview of 1,050 respondents was conducted in Malaysia between July 11 and September 12, 2009. Newspaper, television and family were three main sources of information about A(H1N1). There were substantial ethnic differences; the Malays were significantly more likely to identify television as main source, while newspapers and family were identified as the main sources by the Chinese and Indians, respectively. Overall, the two main information needs identified were prevention and treatment. The Malays expressed lesser need for overall information than other ethnic groups. The three most preferred sources of information were television, newspapers and healthcare providers. There were significant positive correlations between amount of information received with knowledge ( r  = 0.149), perceived susceptibility to infection ( r  = 0.177), and other behavioral responses. Health information dissemination should be dedicated to meeting the information needs of diverse sociodemographic and ethnic groups. The findings highlight the importance of providing information that increases awareness and behavioral changes in disease prevention yet reduce fear.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0094-5145
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0094-5145
  • 1573-3610
url: Link


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descriptionProviding health information during disease outbreaks is a fundamental component of outbreak control strategies. This study aimed to explore sources of influenza A(H1N1)-related information, specific information needs and preferences of the lay public during the peak of the outbreak. A cross-sectional, population-based, computer-assisted telephone interview of 1,050 respondents was conducted in Malaysia between July 11 and September 12, 2009. Newspaper, television and family were three main sources of information about A(H1N1). There were substantial ethnic differences; the Malays were significantly more likely to identify television as main source, while newspapers and family were identified as the main sources by the Chinese and Indians, respectively. Overall, the two main information needs identified were prevention and treatment. The Malays expressed lesser need for overall information than other ethnic groups. The three most preferred sources of information were television, newspapers and healthcare providers. There were significant positive correlations between amount of information received with knowledge ( r  = 0.149), perceived susceptibility to infection ( r  = 0.177), and other behavioral responses. Health information dissemination should be dedicated to meeting the information needs of diverse sociodemographic and ethnic groups. The findings highlight the importance of providing information that increases awareness and behavioral changes in disease prevention yet reduce fear.
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subjectAdolescent ; Adult ; Aged ; Community and Environmental Psychology ; Consumer Behavior ; Consumer Health Information ; Cross-Sectional Studies ; Disease susceptibility ; Epidemics ; Ethics ; Ethnic Groups - psychology ; Ethnic Groups - statistics & numerical data ; Family ; Female ; Health aspects ; Health Knowledge, Attitudes, Practice ; Health Promotion and Disease Prevention ; Health Services Needs and Demand ; Humans ; Influenza ; Influenza A Virus, H1N1 Subtype ; Influenza, Human - ethnology ; Influenza, Human - prevention & control ; Information dissemination ; Information Dissemination - methods ; Malaysia ; Malaysia - epidemiology ; Male ; Medicine ; Medicine & Public Health ; Middle Aged ; Newspaper publishing ; Newspapers as Topic ; Original Paper ; Pandemics ; Pandemics - prevention & control ; Qualitative Research ; Swine influenza ; Television ; Universities and colleges ; Young Adult
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abstractProviding health information during disease outbreaks is a fundamental component of outbreak control strategies. This study aimed to explore sources of influenza A(H1N1)-related information, specific information needs and preferences of the lay public during the peak of the outbreak. A cross-sectional, population-based, computer-assisted telephone interview of 1,050 respondents was conducted in Malaysia between July 11 and September 12, 2009. Newspaper, television and family were three main sources of information about A(H1N1). There were substantial ethnic differences; the Malays were significantly more likely to identify television as main source, while newspapers and family were identified as the main sources by the Chinese and Indians, respectively. Overall, the two main information needs identified were prevention and treatment. The Malays expressed lesser need for overall information than other ethnic groups. The three most preferred sources of information were television, newspapers and healthcare providers. There were significant positive correlations between amount of information received with knowledge ( r  = 0.149), perceived susceptibility to infection ( r  = 0.177), and other behavioral responses. Health information dissemination should be dedicated to meeting the information needs of diverse sociodemographic and ethnic groups. The findings highlight the importance of providing information that increases awareness and behavioral changes in disease prevention yet reduce fear.
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pmid20411411
doi10.1007/s10900-010-9271-4