Vaccine hesitancy can be tackled by having trusted community leaders, business leaders, family doctors, and (in African American communities) the clergy provide correct vaccine information.
According to a report published, experts doctors said that would counteract the widespread misinformation on social media. Incentives such as free donuts or a chance to win a college scholarship have been used in some locations. Pop-up clinics, distribution through employers, and allowing people time off to get vaccinated would all help.
Improvements in access in vaccine is key to tackle the Vaccine Hesitancy situation. Instead of vaccines being administered by age groups, as it was in the beginning, vaccine centres could allow family groups to be vaccinated together. This would reduce the need for complicated scheduling for first and second doses for family members of different ages.
The BMJ article also highlighted pandemic has shown how social inequalities increase health costs, led to loss of productivity, civic unrest, and human suffering, as well as to pandemic spread and lockdowns: “We’ve seen how interconnected we all are.”