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Zika and twitter

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27566874/how-people-react-to-zika-virus-outbreaks-on-twitter-a-computational-content-analysis
#1
King-Wa Fu, Hai Liang, Nitin Saroha, Zion Tsz Ho Tse, Patrick Ip, Isaac Chun-Hai Fung
Zika-related Twitter incidence peaked after the World Health Organization declared an emergency. Five themes were identified from Zika-related Twitter content: (1) societal impact of the outbreak; (2) government, public and private sector, and general public responses to the outbreak; (3) pregnancy and microcephaly: negative health consequences related to pregnant women and babies; (4) transmission routes; and (5) case reports. User-generated contents sites were preferred direct information channels rather than those of the government authorities...
December 1, 2016: American Journal of Infection Control
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27544795/identifying-the-public-s-concerns-and-the-centers-for-disease-control-and-prevention-s-reactions-during-a-health-crisis-an-analysis-of-a-zika-live-twitter-chat
#2
Elizabeth M Glowacki, Allison J Lazard, Gary B Wilcox, Michael Mackert, Jay M Bernhardt
The arrival of the Zika virus in the United States caused much concern among the public because of its ease of transmission and serious consequences for pregnant women and their newborns. We conducted a text analysis to examine original tweets from the public and responses from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) during a live Twitter chat hosted by the CDC. Both the public and the CDC expressed concern about the spread of Zika virus, but the public showed more concern about the consequences it had for women and babies, whereas the CDC focused more on symptoms and education...
December 1, 2016: American Journal of Infection Control
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