Our survey suggests that awareness of the J&J pause was extremely high. Despite this, vaccine hesitancy/resistance did not increase for responses received after the pause, and our analysis of repeat respondents suggests a small but systematic shift decrease, largely because a fair number of people who were vaccine hesitant in early April were vaccinated by late April. In short, it seems very unlikely that the pause had major negative effects on vaccine attitudes. Our confidence in this finding is increased by the observation that we see these effects using two different kinds of analysis: comparing over-time changes across different subjects and, separately, within the same subjects interviewed before and after the pause. Still, it is highly likely that vaccine rates will continue to decelerate over the next few months as those who intend to get the vaccine as soon as they can are able to do so.