How Is The Coronavirus Affecting Your Life?

By - CTL
March 18, 2020
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Without a doubt the coronavirus has turned the world as we knew it upside down. When you see women fighting in supermarkets (and I do mean fighting) over rolls of toilet paper, you have to wonder what the world is coming too? would like to know how the coronavirus is affecting you. You at your work. You in your home with your family, and you and your social interaction with others. How are you coping?

We want to be your voice because we believe only you know what is really going on. While the politicians and other people with power may or mayn’t have your best interests at heart, they continue to demonstrate they don’t fully appreciate how the consequences of the virus are affect YOU.

We will publish your stories to let others in our community know exactly how you are dealing with this new “pandemic”.

Write to us at and we will do the rest.

Please support us so we can support you. We need you to help install some sanity into this matter and to tell others of how you are doing with it.

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Description automatically generatedEarnest looking Politicians

We seem to love alarmism; we can’t seem to confront anything today without exaggeration and hysteria.

The reality is, as I write, there have been five deaths in Australia.

Yet the country is free falling towards economic and social oblivion. Our political masters say one thing and do the opposite. They say be calm. Go about your business. Yet on the other hand, they cancel the Royal Easter show, then gatherings of 500 or more, the Anzac Day March, and send the fear of God into everybody who turns on the News at night.

Self-isolation is the name of the game. Lord only knows how that works. If you happen to live alone how do you get food to eat? How do you shop for essentials? Woolworths and Coles has suspended their home delivery services, unless you are isolated or vulnerable. If you live with somebody in a one-bedroom flat where do you sleep?

The most recent death was a 77-year-old woman on a flight from the Sunshine Coast to Sydney on March 13; then a 90-year-old nursing home resident; and before that, three people aged 95, 82 and 78.

A few other statistics may steady us up.

Every year, more than 43,000 Australians die from heart disease. That is one of us every 12 minutes.

Nearly 50,000 Australians die from cancer every year.

Yet we carry on as if the four Horsemen of the Apocalypse are about to mount their trusty steeds and gallop across the heavens alerting us to the end of the world as we know it.



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