|Titre :||Deaf adults at higher risk for severe illness: COVID-19 information preference and perceived health consequences (2021)|
|Auteurs :||Christopher J. Moreland, Auteur ; Raylene Paludneviciene, Auteur ; Jung Hyun Park, Auteur ; Michael McKee, Auteur|
|Type de document :||Article : texte imprimé|
|Dans :||Patient Education and Counseling (Vol. 104 n°11, November 2021)|
|Article en page(s) :||pp. 2830-2833|
This study explores deaf and hard of hearing (DHH) individuals’ preferred sources of information for COVID-19 and their perceptions of developing severe illness from COVID-19 given underlying medical conditions.
A national online bilingual American Sign Language/English survey was conducted from April 17 to May 1, 2020. Weighted sample of 474 DHH adults living in the United States. Multivariate logistic regression analyses were conducted to examine independent associations of sociodemographic variables and health indicators with perceived COVID-19 health consequences.
About 44% of the medical condition sample used the Internet (English-based text) first for COVID-19 information, followed by TV (24%). Only 1% selected healthcare provider as the go-to source; the remainder got information from family or friends. Perceived health consequences increased with age (adjusted OR = 1.04; CI 95% = 1.02, 1.06). At-risk respondents who self-identified as persons of color were nearly three times more likely to believe that their health will be severely affected by COVID-19 compared to respondents who self-identified as white (adjusted OR = 2.94; CI 95% = 1.20, 7.18).
Perception of COVID-19 health consequences vary among DHH adults at higher risk for severe illness.
Information delivery methods must be flexible and comprehensive to meet the diverse community’s needs, especially during the COVID-19 pandemic."
|RESO P.12||RE65682420||Bulletin||RESOdoc||Consultation sur place|