SINGAPUR: People in Singapore become increasingly "prosocial" in their behavior when it comes to public purity issues, a poll reported on Wednesday (May 15th), with nearly half of the respondents claiming to have cleansed accessory in sandstone centers. time.
According to the results of the Public Pursuit of Cleanliness (PCSS) conducted by the Singapore University of Business Administration (SMU), 48.7 percent of the respondents reported that this was the most or all the time, which is 13.7 percentage points more than the previous survey conducted between October. 2016 and March 2017.
By contrast, only 6.6 percent of the respondents stated that they never cleaned their own food supplies in the falcon's centers, which was a drop of nearly 10 percentage points compared to the previous survey.
More than 2,000 Singaporean citizens and permanent residents aged 21 and over participated in the latest PCSS, which was conducted from August to December last year.
Professor Paulin Tay Straughan, professor of sociology at SMU, and Dr. Mathew Mathews, senior research associate at the Institute for Political Studies, led by Professor Paulin Tay Straughan, with resources from the Ministry of Environment and Water Resources.
INCREASE OF TOTAL PURITY CONDITIONS
The vast majority of respondents – 84% – were satisfied with the total cleanliness of public areas. With space, with spaces in public places, the satisfaction of the inexisting of the food retailers remained the lowest at the level of 71.4 percent.
In comparison, respondents were more satisfied with cleanliness in traffic areas (94.9%), such as roads, bus stations and MRT stations, passenger lines (84.8%) and their neighborhoods (79.3%).
The survey also showed that more respondents (74.3%) are satisfied with the level of cleanliness of public spaces after events such as the State Day Parade.
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There was considerable support for the implementation of the interference, as 76 percent of the respondents wanted the Government to focus more on the existence of permanent perpetrators who raise waste through corrective work orders, and 65 percent hope that there will be more police officers in the field.
The study is due to shareholders ranging from public agencies, cleaners to residents to increased satisfaction with cleanliness. However, it has been emphasized that relying solely on cleaning services to achieve higher levels of purity is not sustainable in the long term.
"This requires more concerted efforts where Singapore, public agencies and nutrition agencies together create the culture of purity in these areas," the statement said.