Americans Lose Fear Of Catching Covid - But Dems Say That Is A Bad Thing

Written By BlabberBuzz | Thursday, 08 April 2021 05:15

The number of Americans who are concerned about becoming infected with the CCP virus fell to the lowest on record in March, according to Gallup.

Only 35 percent of the people questioned from March 15 to 21 said they were bothered about contracting COVID-19, the disease caused by the CCP (Chinese Communist Party) virus, generally known as the novel coronavirus. This poll also suggests that we can start to see the light at the end of the tunnel.

The pollster has studied thoughts related to the pandemic since April last year when 60 percent of Americans were worried about becoming infected.

The rate of those worried about becoming infected has firmly declined since the start of the year, according to the poll. Americans have likely grown less worried about access to testing and treatment. Only 14 percent of the respondents told Gallup in March they were either very or moderately concerned about access to testing. Only 22 percent were very or moderately concerned about access to hospital and health services.

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The opinion of the CCP virus state overall has likewise reached a record high last month when 77 percent of the respondents said that the condition was getting a little or a lot better. The number of those who thought the situation was getting a little or a lot graver fell to a record low of 7 percent.

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Despite the positive opinions, a large amount of Americans still say that the pandemic proceeds to cause at least a fair amount of confusion in their lives, according to the poll. Sixty-four percent, or nearly two in three Americans, said their lives were still obstructed, down slightly from 70 percent who said the same in February.

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“Americans have become substantially less worried about contracting COVID-19 as a growing proportion of adults have been fully vaccinated and as satisfaction with the vaccine rollout has improved. These shifts have occurred while coronavirus infection rates have fallen substantially from highs reached in January of this year,” RJ Reinhart wrote in a news release announcing the results of the poll.

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“Optimism about the COVID-19 situation has also spiked to a record high,” Reinhart added. “Gallup previously observed a meaningful relationship between Americans’ perceptions of the coronavirus situation and changes in reported numbers of daily new cases.”

The survey was carried on the web on March 15-21, with a random sample of 3,905 adults aged 18 and older. The margin of error is plus or minus 2 percent with a 95 percent confidence level.

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