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A list of activities to do after the lockdown is over

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In the aftermath of the worldwide coronavirus epidemic, individuals all around the globe are being advised to remain at home and engage in “social distancing.” If you’re used to having a hectic schedule as a student, the transition from your routine to being confined to your room all day may be difficult.

Connecting with other people is essential for happiness.

During the epidemic, many of us relied on social media and Zoom meetings to contact and remain connected with others. Even though I am thankful for the ability to keep up with friends on Facebook and meet with them through videoconferencing, these are not substitutes for actually seeing people in person. Why? For starters, social media does not always serve to bring people closer together. It is common for people to carefully edit what they share online to make their lives seem carefree and beautiful. This leaves little space for expressing vulnerability, which is a crucial way to connect with others. There is also a lot of alarmist news and sensationalism on social media, which may harm your overall happiness. The chances of finding more meaningful connections are slim in such an environment.

Visit a local market

In every city or small town, you will find an abundance of markets to visit and shop at your leisure. Perhaps you could see a farmer’s market and get some fresh food, or maybe you could call a vintage clothes market and purchase some gently used treasures.

Stress reduction is beneficial to everyone

During this epidemic, there have undoubtedly been many things to be concerned about and worry about—the possibility of losing our employment, getting ill, or accidentally infecting a close family member. We have been forced to quarantine at home has prevented us from engaging in our standard coping mechanisms for stress, such as going out with friends or exercising at the gym. Furthermore, being subjected to a steady diet of gloomy and alarmist news has heightened our worry and feeling of powerlessness, causing us to experience insomnia. Being on high alert all of the time is bad for our brains and bodies—and it’s terrible for others around us, as well. Emotional contagion is a genuine phenomenon, which implies that feeding our worry and anxiety can potentially impact others as well. That has become even more apparent as an increasing number of us find ourselves living in close quarters with family members or roommates whose emotions are influenced by one another.

Donate your time

Some individuals have committed to helping online during the epidemic, but it is not quite the same as giving your time in-person to help those in need. If there is a cause that you are passionate about, volunteering is a beautiful opportunity to give back to the community that you live in.

Volunteering at food banks, fundraising for charity causes, or participating in beach clean-ups are just a few of the hundreds of options available to you. 

Visit a board game café for some fun.

If you like board games, visiting a board game café is fun to try out for the first time. Bring a group of friends, relatives, or even a date, and spend the evening trying out various games in a fun and relaxed environment. Boardgame cafés, Don’t be discouraged if you can’t locate a board game café in your area. Consider getting your buddies together and playing board games at someone’s home instead.

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