People are more worried about their money (38%), than taking COVID-19 (33%), according to UCL researchers in the form of the COVID-19 Social Study.
The share of worries about money is set to rise from 32% in January 2022 – the highest level since the disease began two years ago – and may indicate that stressors perceived by the cost of living.
In addition, in March 2022 fewer people expected to save their money (56%), compared to October 2021 (63%). Older people are more likely to think about this than older people are.
Concerns about seizures or infection from COVID-19 will drop from 40% in January. Although this is the highest number of COVID-19 cases now before January and hospital admissions and deaths are on the rise.
There will be a drop in the joy and excitement of life every month from the summer of 2021. Because while more and more people are leaving home for fun reasons in the high season because In the study (60%), only one in three adults aged 18-29 said they felt the influence of their mental health (35%), compared with 47%of older adults. 30-59 and 61% of older banks.
These numbers are better than they were six months ago, when on average 54% of all percent said they thought they were taking care of their mental health, compared to 49 % only.
However, depression and anxiety symptoms were the highest they had for 11 months and at the level with when the first lock was reduced in 2020.
The new findings are based on a survey of 28,495 people taken since March 21, 2022, as part of the COVID-19 Social Study, which surveyed more than 70,000 respondents as of March 2020, looking at people’s perceptions of the disease.
The lead author, Dr. Daisy Fancourt (UCL Institute of Epidemiology & Health Care) said: “These findings may indicate that our return to a ‘normal’ lifestyle is not having the mental health benefits that people expect. A cost of living crisis.The concern about money is on the rise, with people being more worried about money than the COVID-19.
Similarly, a decrease in the number of people undergoing personal surveillance activities to lower their chances of catching COVID-19. In March, the number of beachgoers who regularly wore a mask in public places dropped to 28%, compared with 67% at Christmas.
And before the government tried the free trial, there was even less of a lateral flow test in March with 12% of people taking one before meeting the others. and 4% asking others to do the same – significantly less than 43% and 18%, compared to Christmas. .
Dr. Daisy Fancourt said: “The data presented here shows that the new government has relaxed the COVID-19 guidelines on how people view the disease.
“In England, the legal limits on COVID-19 expired on 24 February 2022 and figures from March show a sharp drop in the number of concerns about the arrest. illness or serious illness from it, with fewer people following COVID. -19 safety guidelines such as wearing a mask, walking around and testing normal.
“However, it is important to keep in mind that the number of COVID cases, hospitalizations and deaths will continue to be more or less the same before January 2022, which means that the overall situation has not changed as the situation changes. Of nature. “
Cheryl Lloyd, head of education at the Nuffield Foundation, said: “Recent research has shown that the rising cost of living has a negative impact on people’s mental health. more people living in lower extremities.The effects of the disease continue after pregnant women.
About 25% of Americans experience better performance during illness, known as voting
COVID-19 Social Study, Release Results 44: www.covidsocialstudy.org/_file… 96dc41d6b6a985ea.pdf
Presented by University College London
Directions: Article: Concerns about money rather than worries about seizing COVID-19 (2022, April 13) Retrieved 13 April 2022 from https://phys.org /news/2022-04-outstrip-covid-.html
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