Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/2440/125409
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Type: Journal article
Title: Feasibility and acceptability of the multi-component P3-MumBubVax antenatal intervention to promote maternal and childhood vaccination: A pilot study
Author: Kaufman, J.
Attwell, K.
Tuckerman, J.
O'Sullivan, J.
Omer, S.B.
Leask, J.
Regan, A.
Marshall, H.
Lee, K.J.
Snelling, T.
Perrett, K.
Wiley, K.
Giles, M.L.
Danchin, M.
Citation: Vaccine, 2020; 38(24):4024-4031
Publisher: Elsevier
Issue Date: 2020
ISSN: 0264-410X
1873-2518
Statement of
Responsibility: 
Jessica Kaufman, Katie Attwell, Jane Tuckerman, Jacinta O’Sullivan, Saad B. Omer ... Helen Marshall ... et al.
Abstract: Background: Pregnancy is a critical time for vaccine decision-making, but coverage remains suboptimal for maternal influenza (45–60%) and pertussis vaccination (65–80%) in Australia. The multi-component P3-MumBubVax intervention has been designed for Australian midwives to optimise antenatal vaccine discussions and improve maternal and childhood vaccine uptake. A pilot study was conducted to assess intervention feasibility and acceptability. Methods: P3-MumBubVax includes components at three levels: 1. Practice (’vaccine champions’; stickers to prompt and record vaccine discussions/delivery); 2. Provider (website with vaccine communication training; learning exercise; fact sheets; links to child vaccination resources); 3. Parent (SMS reminders; website; fact sheets). Midwives and pregnant women 18–22 weeks gestation were recruited at the Royal Women’s Hospital, Melbourne. Post-intervention online surveys assessed intervention feasibility, implementation, acceptability and impact on vaccine uptake. Results: Twenty-five midwives and 62 pregnant women were recruited and 19/25 midwives completed training. Surveys were returned by 18/25 midwives and 56/62 women. 14/18 midwives reported using the sticker prompts, 10/18 reported using or referring to the website, and 11/18 reported using the fact sheets. 48/56 pregnant women (86%) reported discussing influenza and 46/56 (82%) discussed pertussis vaccines with their midwives. These conversations were reported to be short (1–3 min) for 48/56 women (87%).
Keywords: Humans
Influenza Vaccines
Vaccination
Prenatal Care
Feasibility Studies
Pilot Projects
Health Knowledge, Attitudes, Practice
Midwifery
Pregnancy
Infant
Health Promotion
Australia
Female
Influenza, Human
Patient Education as Topic
Rights: © 2020 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.
DOI: 10.1016/j.vaccine.2020.04.010
Grant ID: http://purl.org/au-research/grants/nhmrc/GNT1111657
Appears in Collections:Aurora harvest 8
Obstetrics and Gynaecology publications

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