To fill the gap, a motley contingent of volunteers has stepped in — from nurses ferrying patients in their own cars to retired health care workers manning phone lines to community members passing out educational fliers. wapo.st/3CFHgwx

5:20 PM · Sep 25, 2021

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For Jovany Ochoa, this volunteer gig has been a chance to convince his former co-workers to get vaccinated. Armed with a handful of brochures, he drives to places where he thinks he can talk to people about the vaccine. wapo.st/3CFHgwx
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The reasons people have not yet gotten their shot vary widely, making it difficult to find a one-size-fits-all approach. wapo.st/3CFHgwx
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Nearly 100 free and charitable clinics across the country, which services uninsured or underinsured people, have forged bridges with underserved communities in an initiative dubbed “Project Finish Line,” aiming to vaccinate 1 million hard-to-reach people. wapo.st/3CFHgwx
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Replying to @washingtonpost
Why not mandate paid time off to get the shots or take your children? A lot of people cannot simply miss work.
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When vaccines first rolled out, many places were offering them 24/7. For quite some time. What was the excuse then? 🤔
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Replying to @washingtonpost
It will never enter my arm
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