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dc.contributor.authorBartolini, Rosario M.
dc.contributor.authorWinkler, Jennifer L.
dc.contributor.authorPenny, Mary E.
dc.contributor.authorLaMontagne, D. Scott
dc.date.accessioned2016-04-25T15:32:16Z
dc.date.available2016-04-25T15:32:16Z
dc.date.issued2012-10
dc.identifier.issn1932-6203
dc.identifier.urihttp://repositorio.minedu.gob.pe/handle/123456789/4436
dc.descriptionEn: Plos ONE, Vol. 7, No. 10, e48017. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0048017es_ES
dc.description.abstractObjective and Method: Cervical cancer is the third most common cancer affecting women worldwide and it is an important cause of death, especially in developing countries. Cervical cancer is caused by human papillomavirus (HPV) and can be prevented by HPV vaccine. The challenge is to expand vaccine availability to countries where it is most needed. In 2008 Peru’s Ministry of Health implemented a demonstration project involving 5th grade girls in primary schools in the Piura region. We designed and conducted a qualitative study of the decision-making process among parents of girls, and developed a conceptual model describing the process of HPV vaccine acceptance. Results: We found a nonlinear HPV decision-making process that evolved over time. Initially, the vaccine’s newness, the requirement of written consent, and provision of information were important. If information was sufficient and provided by credible sources, many parents accepted the vaccine. Later, after obtaining additional information from teachers, health personnel, and other trusted sources, more parents accepted vaccination. An understanding of the issues surrounding the vaccine developed, parents overcome fears and rumors, and engaged in family negotiations–including hearing the girl’s voice in the decision-making process. The concept of prevention (cancer as danger, future health, and trust in vaccines) combined with pragmatic factors (no cost, available at school) and the credibility of the offer (information in the media, recommendation of respected authority figure) were central to motivations that led parents to decide to vaccinate their daughters. A lack of confidence in the health system was the primary inhibitor of vaccine acceptance. Conclusions: Health personnel and teachers are credible sources of information and can provide important support to HPV vaccination campaigns.es_ES
dc.language.isospaes_ES
dc.publisherPLOSes_ES
dc.rightsinfo:eu-repo/semantics/openAccesses_ES
dc.sourceMINISTERIO DE EDUCACIONes_ES
dc.sourceMINISTERIO DE EDUCACIONes_ES
dc.subjectVacunación Masivaes_ES
dc.subjectVirus del Papiloma Humanoes_ES
dc.subjectEducación primariaes_ES
dc.subjectPiuraes_ES
dc.subjectPerúes_ES
dc.subjectAnálisis cualitativoes_ES
dc.subjectPapel de los padreses_ES
dc.titleParental Acceptance of HPV Vaccine in Peru: A Decision Frameworkes_ES
dc.typeArtículo de revista científicaes_ES


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