The four Hispanic Democrats in the Senate have called on Bidine administration officials to expand the supply of COVID-19 vaccine to the Latino community, which is lagging behind other demographics.
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We urge the Department of Health and Human Services and staff to work more efficiently and actively to ensure that accurate and up-to-date information is being provided to improve immunization rates, especially among those interested in receiving the vaccine. The senators also wrote that Latino communities have no confidential information about immigration status and that the vaccine is free.
The senators pointed to studies showing the existence of Hispanic communities Relatively low dose of vaccine, Unlike other groups, those lower levels are not driven by attitudes toward vaccines.
In addition to immunizations, low-cost drivers among Latinos are concerned about costs, potential contact with immigration officials, lack of jobs, lack of public transportation, and poor government services.
Recent studies have shown that unvaccinated Latinos are twice as likely as whites to be vaccinated against COVID-19, but continue to be misinformed about the cost of immunizations, safety, and sick leave policies. The senators wrote.
Some Hispanic communities – especially poor communities in remote areas – have difficult immunization barriers that are difficult to overcome, but some communities do not want vaccines with misinformation – for example, they do not qualify for the cost or undocumented immigrants.
There are still more than twice as many whites who do not get the vaccine, who want to be vaccinated.
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