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Article
Correlates of Willingness to Participate in Microbicide Research among African Americans
Journal of Health Psychology
  • Mindy M. Ma, Nova Southeastern University
  • Jeffery L. Kibler, Nova Southeastern University
  • Ashley Vigil-Otero, Nova Southeastern University
  • Daniel Sarpong, Jackson State University
  • Michelle Lally, Brown University
  • Kenneth H. Mayer, Brown University
Document Type
Article
Publication Date
1-1-2012
Keywords
  • African Americans,
  • HIV/AIDS,
  • Microbicide Trials,
  • Research Participation
Disciplines
Peer Reviewed
1
Abstract
The objective of the present article is to identify predictors of willingness to participate (WTP) in microbicide trials among African Americans. A total of 595 participants completed a survey on WTP in microbicide trials and predictors of WTP. Significant associations were observed for relationships of greater WTP with female gender, greater HIV risk, lower mistrust of research, and knowing someone with HIV/AIDS. An interaction revealed HIV risk was positively associated with WTP for women only. Accurate knowledge of the Tuskegee Syphilis Study was associated with greater WTP. These predictors may be employed in microbicide trials to enhance African American participation.
DOI
10.1177/1359105312438108
Citation Information
Mindy M. Ma, Jeffery L. Kibler, Ashley Vigil-Otero, Daniel Sarpong, et al.. "Correlates of Willingness to Participate in Microbicide Research among African Americans" Journal of Health Psychology Vol. 18 Iss. 1 (2012) p. 65 - 74 ISSN: 1359-1053
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/jeffrey-kibler/22/