They don’t realize that once these particles get into the air, they can float to further distances unless you have a strong central Heating and Air Conditioning plan that is always moving the air inside
My friends all like going out to bars on the weekend to drink themselves into oblivion. I was consistently dragged to these places on Thursday evenings when all I wanted to do was go home, eat supper, and go to sleep. If I didn’t drink with them, they’d all pressure me to; and if I didn’t drink enough, I’d be pressured to drink more. At 28-years-old, this is the sort of behavior I’d expect from college students, not adults about to hit 30. I don’t assume why they can’t just buy liquor and drink from home, but obviously they crave the social environment that a bar or eveningclub affords. Some are out looking for people for 1-night-stands, while others just want to get obliterated on alcohol. It doesn’t matter, because now they’re all forced to drink from beach modern home after the pandemic closed the bars and pizzerias in our area. The health experts have said that bars and pizzerias are perhaps some of the most dangerous places for viral transmission. Mask rules are almost irrelevant because most people has to at least temporarily pull their mask aside while drinking or eating. In reality, multiple remove their masks altogether. They all believe the viral particles hit some magical, invisible wall at a distance of 6 feet. They don’t realize that once these particles get into the air, they can float to further distances unless you have a strong central Heating and Air Conditioning plan that is always moving the air inside. If a bar wanted to stay open while protecting their staff and buyers, getting strong air ventilation would go a long way in ensuring that sense of safety. Still, everytime an infected man exhales, more of those particles fill the air. It’s like smoking a cigarette indoors—at some point the smoke gets so thick it’s tough to see through it.