powered by centersite dot net
Child Development & Parenting:Adolescence (12-24)
Resources
Basic Information
Adolescent Parenting IntroductionHealthy Teens: Food, Eating & Nutrition During AdolescenceHealthy Teens: Exercise and SportsHealthy Teens: SleepParenting Teens: Clothing Clashes, Housing Decisions, & Financial ManagementParenting Teens: Skincare, Cosmetics, Tattoos, & Piercings Caring for Teens: Healthcare for Teens and Young AdultsParenting Teens: Discipline, Love, Rules & ExpectationsA Parentís Guide to Protecting Teensí Health and SafetyAdolescent Parenting Summary & ConclusionAdolescent Parenting: References & ResourcesLatest News
6 Out of 7 Teens Slip Up on Contact Lens Guidelines: CDCFatal Opioid ODs on the Rise Among U.S. TeensFDA Will Target E-Cigs in Health Campaign for YouthTeen Drivers Take More Chances as Senior Year BeginsU.S. Adolescents Exhibit Little Change in Hearing LossACOG Issues Guidelines for Teen Contraception CounselingBinge Drinking Rates Dropping on College CampusesObesity in Teen Years Tied to Colon Cancer Risk in AdulthoodTeens Keep Building Bone After They Stop Growing: StudyParents, Get Your Teens Their Vaccines!Health Tip: Parenting a College FreshmanConcussion Can Increase Risk of Abnormal Menstrual PatternsCDC: Teen Birth Rates, Overall Birth Rates Continue to DropMany U.S. Teens Still Denied 'Morning After' Pill at PharmaciesConcussion in High School Doesn't Boost Depression Risk: StudyE-Cigarettes Lead to 'Real' Smoking by Teens: ReviewGuidance Issued for Ob-Gyns on Mental Health Disorders in TeensFewer U.S. Kids Binge DrinkingRegular Sleep Makes for Happier College StudentsMost U.S. Teens Aren't 'Doing It'Medications Underutilized for Treating Youth Opioid AbuseDepression Inversely Linked to Body Composition in TeensPCSK9 Increased in Females, Youth With Type 1 DiabetesOpioid Abuse Jumps 6-Fold for U.S. Youth, Too Few Get Treated: StudyAre U.S. Teens Now as Inactive as 60-Year-Olds?Many Young Americans Using Snuff, Chewing TobaccoFirst Decline Seen in 'Vaping' Among U.S. Teens: CDCFactors Predictive of Parental Intent to Vaccinate Against HPVHealth Tip: Teach Teens About Dangerous Driving HabitsTeens With ADHD Face a Higher Crash RiskPoor Sleep Habits = Poor GradesBoys More Likely to Hide a Concussion Than GirlsHealth Tip: Graduating Teens, Take Care of Your HealthOverweight Kids Pay a Heavy Social PriceTeen Boys Treated for Assault Often Want Mental Health Care, TooWhy Teen Mental Ability Surges While Brain ShrinksElite High Schools Breed Higher Risk of Addiction: StudyNew Teen Drivers Face Triple the Risk of a Fatal CrashEvidence Lacking for Adolescent Idiopathic Scoliosis ScreeningMany Teens Ride With Impaired DriversHow to Prepare Your Teen for That First Ob-Gyn VisitU.S. Teen Births Hit Historic Low: CDCTeasing Teens About Weight May Do Lasting HarmTrends in Teen Binge Drinking Still Raise ConcernsFewer U.S. Teens Are Boozing It UpFewer U.S. High School Students Drink, CDC FindsEarly Puberty in Girls May Be Risk Factor for Physical, Sexual AbuseHealth Tip: Teach Teens About Sun SafetyIs Early Puberty in Girls a Risk Factor for Dating Abuse?Bullied in 5th Grade, Prone to Drug Abuse by High School
Questions and AnswersVideosLinksBook Reviews
Related Topics

Child & Adolescent Development: Overview
Childhood Mental Disorders and Illnesses
Internet Addiction and Media Issues
Child Development & Parenting: Middle (8-11)
Child Development Theory: Adolescence (12-24)

Factors Predictive of Parental Intent to Vaccinate Against HPV


HealthDay News
Updated: Jun 14th 2017

new article illustration

WEDNESDAY, June 14, 2017 (HealthDay News) -- Maternal education, Hispanic ethnicity, and provider recommendations are associated with parental intent to vaccinate adolescents against human papillomavirus (HPV), according to a study published in the June 8 issue of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's Preventing Chronic Disease.

Kahee A. Mohammed, M.D., M.P.H., from the St. Louis University Center for Outcomes Research, and colleagues examined data for 10,354 adolescents aged 13 to 17 years from the 2014 National Immunization Survey-Teen to examine factors associated with parental intention toward HPV vaccination.

The researchers found that among unvaccinated adolescents, there were significant associations for Hispanic ethnicity (adjusted odds ratios [AORs], 1.87 and 1.57, respectively, for boys and girls), mothers with less than a high school diploma (AORs, 2.41 and 1.86, respectively, for boys and girls), and having a health care provider recommend the vaccine (AORs, 1.87 and 1.38, respectively, for boys and girls) with parents' intention to have their adolescent child vaccinated within the next 12 months. For boys, non-Hispanic black race was a significant predictor of parents' intent to vaccinate (AOR, 1.89).

"As HPV vaccination rates in the United States remain below the Healthy People 2020 goal, messages may need to be targeted based on maternal education, race/ethnicity, and provider recommendation," the authors write.

One author disclosed financial ties to Merck.

Abstract/Full Text