Viewed 84 times.
Uploaded by amjenkin on 12/07/2020
Second year medical students at the Larner College of Medicine at UVM work with United Ways of Vermont and the Public Health Department at UVM to create a project to assess community perceptions of need during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Share this on:
Clicking this button will flag this content for review by an administrator. You can also contact the administrators directly by email at email@example.com.
Sign In to post comments.
Posted by vabraham on 12/10/2020
I see that middle-aged individuals were less likely to be optimistic. What third variables did y'all think about, that could have affected this? Especially since middle-aged individuals were not more likely to report feeling isolated.
Posted by acohen18 on 12/10/2020
What do you all think are factors that related to there being no statistical difference between rural and urban communities. At first glance I would have thought that rural communities may endorse increased feelings of loneliness especially if they are unable to gather with neighbors and friends during this time. I wonder what could have contributed to retained feelings of social connectivity despite being in a rural area?
Posted by klounsbu on 12/10/2020
Your nicely presented project shows the value of social connectedness in reducing mental health issues, I think these data have applications to all communities, even after the pandemic era
Posted by cwatson2 on 12/10/2020
great poster! The lay-out is nice. The significant gender difference is interesting... I wonder what some factors are that make females (on average) more concerned with loneliness/lack of optimism/etc.?
Posted by czehle on 12/11/2020
Nice job and helpful to identify the subgroups at greater risk to focus resources and services.