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從日常活動理論看新冠疫情對澳門犯罪的影響

徐建華; 劉騰然; 孫顧宇; 姚昭宇

從日常活動理論看新冠疫情對澳門犯罪的影響

徐建華;劉騰然;孫顧宇;姚昭宇

後疫情時代澳門特區社會治理的挑戰、機遇與應對策略

馬志成; 李雁玲; 葉桂平; 鄞益奮; 李淑冰; 周龍

澳門社會現狀調查

李德;蔡天驥;王紅宇;郭世雅

Adherence to COVID-19 Precautionary Measures: Applying the Health Belief Model and Generalised Social Beliefs to a Probability Community Sample

Tong, Kwok Kit; Chen, Honglei Juliet; Yu, Wing-Yat Eilo; Wu, M. S. Anise

Factors Impacting Risk Perception under Typhoon Disaster in Macao SAR, China

Shen, Yajing; Lou, Shiyan; Zhao, Xiujuan; Ip, Kuai Peng; Xu, Hui; Zhang, Jingwen

Factors Impacting Risk Perception under Typhoon Disaster in Macao SAR, China

沈雅靜;婁世艷;Zhao, Xiujuan;葉桂平;Xu, Hui;Zhang, Jingwen

從日常活動理論看新冠疫情對澳門犯罪的影響

徐建華; 劉騰然; 孫顧宇; 姚昭宇

Adherence to COVID-19 Precautionary Measures: Applying the Health Belief Model and Generalised Social Beliefs to a Probability Community Sample

Tong, Kwok Kit; Chen, Honglei Juliet; Yu, Wing-Yat Eilo; Wu, M. S. Anise

Background: In the face of the global pandemic of coronavirus disease-2019 (COVID-19), people’s adherence to precautionary behavioral measures (e.g. social distancing) largely influences the effectiveness of those measures in containing the spread of the coronavirus. The present study aims at testing the applicability of the health belief model (HBM) and generalised social beliefs (i.e. social axioms) to explore strategies for promoting adherence to COVID-19 precautionary measures. Methods: We conducted a telephone survey with a two-step stratified random sampling method and obtained a probability sample of 616 adults in Macao, China (18–87 years old; 60.9% women) in April 2020. Results: Our participants showed stronger adherence to some COVID-19 precautionary measures (e.g. face mask wearing; 96.4%) but not others (e.g. social distancing; 42.3%). Their adherence to those measures was found to be significantly associated with four HBM factors and two social axioms, after controlling for gender, age, and years of education. Conclusions: The HBM and the generalised social beliefs of social cynicism and reward for application can be applied to understanding adherence to precautionary measures against COVID-19. Strategies based on beliefs were proposed to facilitate the promotion of precautionary measures.

Adherence to COVID-19 Precautionary Measures: Applying the Health Belief Model and Generalised Social Beliefs to a Probability Community Sample

Tong, Kwok Kit; Chen, Honglei Juliet; Yu, Wing-Yat Eilo; Wu, M. S. Anise

Factors Impacting Risk Perception under Typhoon Disaster in Macao SAR, China

Shen, Yajing; Lou, Shiyan; Zhao, Xiujuan; Ip, Kuai Peng; Xu, Hui; Zhang, Jingwen

Studying typhoon risk perception and its influencing factors help reveal potential risk factors from the perspective of the public and provide a basis for decision-making for reducing the risk of typhoon disasters. The purpose of this study is to assess the risk perception and related factors of Macao residents in China. Information was collected from 983 participants using a structured questionnaire with an e#11;ective utilization rate of 94.2%. Descriptive statistics, univariate analysis and correlation analysis were used to analyze the data. The results show that, on the one hand, there are significant di#11;erences in risk perception on the factors included: (1) age, education and other demographic characteristics; (2) health status, occupation, length of stay, residence area, residence floor, family organization structure and individuals monthly income and other personal or family conditions; (3) channels and quantity of typhoon information acquisition; (4) degree of mastery of relevant risk aversion knowledge. On the other hand, some factors still have a moderate or high level of correlation with risk perception: (1) The older the respondent, the lower the education level, the lower the income, the lower the risk perception of property damage, health impact and life threat. (2) The more children or elderly people in the family, the higher the risk perception of respondents. (3) The more risk knowledge, the lower the risk perception. (4) The more channels for obtaining information, the lower the fear level and the overall impact of risk perception. (5) The stronger the risk perception, the more positive disaster response behaviors would be taken by the public. In addition, the more information acquisition channels and the less risk knowledge respondents have, the greater the risk perception of the overall impact and the fear of the typhoon; the fewer information access channels and less risk knowledge respondents have, the greater the risk perceptions of property damage, health e#11;ects and life threats.

Factors Impacting Risk Perception under Typhoon Disaster in Macao SAR, China

Shen, Yajing; Lou, Shiyan; Zhao, Xiujuan; Ip, Kuai Peng; Xu, Hui; Zhang, Jingwen

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