Stressing the personal benefits of the covid-19 vaccine might encourage more people to accept itBMJ 2021; 375 doi: https://doi.org/10.1136/bmj.n2923 (Published 10 December 2021) Cite this as: BMJ 2021;375:n2923
- Helen Saul, editor in chief,
- Deniz Gursul, , research dissemination officer
- Correspondence to H Saul
Freeman D, Loe BS, Yu LM, et al. Effects of different types of written vaccination information on COVID-19 vaccine hesitancy in the UK (OCEANS-III): a single-blind, parallel-group, randomised controlled trial. Lancet Public Health 2021;6:416-27.
To read the full NIHR Alert, go to: https://evidence.nihr.ac.uk/alert/stressing-personal-benefits-of-covid-vaccine-could-reduce-hesitancy
Competing interests: The BMJ has judged that there are no disqualifying financial ties to commercial companies. The authors declare the following other interests: none.
Further details of The BMJ policy on financial interests is here: https://www.bmj.com/about-bmj/resources-authors/forms-policies-and-checklists/declaration-competing-interests
All authors contributed to development and review of this summary, as part of the wider NIHR Alerts editorial team.
Contributor: Anna Sayburn
Disclaimer: NIHR Alerts are owned by the Department of Health and Social Care and are made available to The BMJ under licence. NIHR Alerts report and comment on health and social care research but do not offer any endorsement of the research. The NIHR assumes no responsibility or liability arising from any error or omission or from the use of any information contained in NIHR Alerts.
Permission to reuse these articles should be directed to NIHRAlerts@nihr.ac.uk