We know you’re sick of hearing about COVID. Quite frankly, we’re sick of writing about it. But we have to keep it up because we don’t want you or us to get actually sick. The …
Aaron Rodgers must love “Good Will Hunting,” specifically for the famous “It’s not your fault scene.” Throughout his career, the 37-year-old quarterback for the Green Bay Packers has been involved in professional and personal controversies. …
This past year, people limited their time away from home, diligently wore masks wherever they went, and drained the color from their hands with frequent hand sanitation. After a long and tumultuous year of precautions and regulations, COVID-19 vaccines are out and available. But in order to get the protection they’ve been waiting for, people must first navigate a dense network of vaccine providers, pharmacy and hospital web pages, and portals.
In my column last week I mentioned the amazing efforts of Texans organizing mutual aid networks to keep themselves alive while the government — local, state and federal — sat around and abandoned people.
Pre-quarantine, most people’s daily routines would make you do a double-take. The spread of COVID-19 has made myself and many others aware of how unsanitary we used to be. All I can hope for is that the safety changes put in place across the country will eventually become the new norm.
Sitting on a dock, I see the still water move with each breath of wind, the scattered ducks enjoying the sun and the vast forest that resembles a head of broccoli. I’m writing this article while enjoying a picturesque view, breathing fresh, cool air.
On the United States Postal Service (USPS) Twitter page, you will find a very quaint image: an old, rusty mailbox with wide pink flowers growing on its side. A blur of greenery in the background. Birds chirping in the distance. A reliable, always-been system.