Table 4 Phase 3 examples of qualitative information regarding patient-delivered partner therapy packaging
Q1: Now that you have read the information, what do you think it means?
    Illustrative quotes:
    It is an explanation to someone who may or may not be sure they have the disease of what they should do and what they should inform their partner of. (African-American man, 25)
    Information about the medicine and how to prevent contracting chlamydia. (Hispanic man, 36)
    It is trying to make people aware of the infection called chlamydia. How long you can have it, some of the symptoms and the medicine that cures it. (African-American woman, 33)
Q2: What are the three most important things that this packaging is trying to tell you?
    Illustrative quotes:
    Get tested. There is a cure for it. Call the clinic. (Hispanic woman, 35)
    Practice safe sex. Get tested for diseases. Safe way to take the medicine. (White man, 22)
    Symptoms. How you can cure it. How it is spread. (African-American woman, 27)
Q3: What did you like MOST about the packaging?
    Illustrative quotes:
    It gives you the information that chlamydia doesn’t always have symptoms. (African-American woman, 21)
    Information about getting checked, that it is curable and the number to call. (White man, 40)
    Easy to read. (White woman, 21)
Q4: What did you like LEAST about the packaging?
    Illustrative quotes:
    I have no clue what the names of the medication are. (White man, 40)
    Not knowing how to pronounce the words. (African-American man, 21)
    Nothing. It was pretty self-explanatory. (African-American woman, 20)
Q5: What would you CHANGE about the packaging?
    Illustrative quotes:
    More descriptive about symptoms. (African-American woman, 25)
    How to pronounce the words. Maybe written in the margins or something. (African-American man, 21)
    Nothing. Any information about a disease is good. (African-American woman, 32)