gions?” was the question asked by PXR Italy to Italians in its latest survey on 20 May. The result is that almost 7 out of 10 people (67%) think that more containment measures should be implemented in Lombardy than in other regions. Let’s ask ourselves: 1. how many infections are there in Lombardy compared to the rest of Italy? 2. Why are there so many infected and dead people in Lombardy?
“Are you clear on what can be done in phase 2 according to what the government says?” is the question asked by PXR Italy to Italians in the latest survey on 5 May. The result is that more than 7 out of 10 Italians (73.5%) are not clear about what can be done in phase 2; we are talking about workers, students and pensioners who, in the absence of clear information and directives, do not know how to behave in order to comply with the new rules.
“Once the quarantine is over, after how many days do you intend to go out to meet friends or relatives?” is the question asked by PXR Italy to Italians in the latest survey on 30 April. The results are clear: half of the Italian population (between 18 and 64 years old) intend to go out in the three days following the end of the quarantine (phase 2).
Almost 6 out of 10 Italians are not afraid at the thought of going out to dinner after the end of quarantine (58%). This is the figure recorded by the responses of more than 700 Italians; in the latest survey conducted by PXR Italy the question was asked: ‘Do you think you will be afraid to go out to dinner in the two months following the end of quarantine?’ In other words, 42% of Italians (the majority of whom are women) are afraid of going out to dinner when the lockdown is over; a figure that does not bode well for, among others, restaurateurs, entrepreneurs and workers in the sector.
When more than 600 Italians aged 18 to 64 were asked the question ‘Do you think your eating style is improving during this quarantine?’, 78% of respondents said it was not improving during the lockdown period, according to the latest research conducted by PXR Italy.
The new PXR Italy research compared males and females from the north, centre and south and studied their perception of well-being in relation to the use of social networks. The question “Are social networks promoting your personal well-being during this quarantine?” was answered by a clear majority in the affirmative, consolidating the idea that even in the “Bel paese” the use of social networks is now an integral part of everyday life.
PXR Italy asked Italians a simple question: “Have you been out of the house in the last two days?”; 15% of respondents (out of over 1200) answered in the affirmative.