Coronavirus benefits

In the midst of anxiety and the panic caused by the epidemic and the psychological suffering of many people, they have become greater than the size of the epidemic itself, and the fear of running out of food and congestion in the markets, we find that all people have been forced to sit in their homes watching the daily news that may bring new news to them and wake up to the news Discovering the appropriate vaccine and treatment that protects all human beings. On the Internet, they ask and chat, and some spend their time playing. The biggest winner of all this event is the means of communication and Internet companies. However, there is another winner, even if sadly, you think who is he?

It is the family, the wife, the children, and even the husband himself. How long we needed to sit with our sons and wives for a long time away from the routine of the weekly holidays, which imposes a traditional program on us. I am conducting a picnic or a family protocol visit. Yes, we spend now and together and with great care to the finest details of our children. And we watch their movements and behaviors while they are at home and we talk with our wives for a longer time and a conversation passes and a thousand hadiths and the memories pass through it, would you allow me to thank the Corona for that, perhaps he would respond to me and express in peace and pass these days and become memories.


  1. Dean Kyte · مارس 28

    Thanks for following my vlog, Mounzer, and thank you also for your thoughtful insights here.
    I agree with you that, in these days when we are forced to do nothing, there are unexpected benefits in this situation of global stasis. It presents an opportunity for us all to reconnect with those who are nearest and dearest to us, and who are so often neglected by our feverish movements, as we seek exotic novelty and temporary pleasures abroad in the world, far from home.
    It also permits us a rare opportunity, in this world of feverish movement, to not merely withdraw physically from the world, but to go on a ‘mental retreat’ from it: to go within ourselves and reflect upon the part we have played, by our feverish activities, in contributing to this moment when the gears of our world have ground to a halt.
    But there is also a danger in this stasis. Our ‘feverish movements’, our ‘feverish activities’ are, as Shakespeare says, ‘full of sound and fury, / Signifying nothing.’ Like mice running on tiny wheels, we have exerted ourselves to the ends of our energy only to finish our race at the place where we started.
    This is a peculiar crisis for humanity to face, but it is a crisis peculiarly suited to our nature, and the nature of our times. In previous existential crises, communal action was demanded of human beings: in the Great Depression, in the two world wars, governments rallied people to ‘come together’ and to take communal action to avert a common existential threat.
    In this crisis, on the other hand, the atomization of people, their separation one from another in even their most intimate relationships, and the ‘uselessness’, the fundamental stasis and ‘going nowhere’ which underlies our feverish movement and activities abroad in the world, is being perversely held up by governments as a positive virtue in this time. To separate from one another and ‘do nothing’—the same separation and feverish ‘doing nothing’ which has led to this crisis—is touted as ‘the solution’ to this existential threat.
    Separation from one another and the feverish waste of energy which leads to an exhausted stasis is the problem, rather than the solution, which the Coronavirus is manifesting for humanity. Only in a perverse, even nihilistic state of affairs could being isolated from one another, and being unable to take positive, concerted action to avert crisis, be regarded as a solution to an existential threat. Rather, it seems to speak more of the ‘learned helplessness’ which humanity has acquired from its dependence upon global systems which are now manifestly failing us.
    That is one of the ‘dangers’ I see in this forced stasis. But the benefit attached to this risk is that we all now have an opportunity to rebuild resilience in our relationships with those who are nearest to us, and upon whom we most depend for our survival.

    Liked by 3 people

  2. kagould17 · أبريل 1

    A very positive post. I agree. This is a reset where man has been given time to think and communicate. The air is clearer, the water cleaner and the earth gets a chance to breath. If there was only a way to tone down man’s greed amidst all this, we may have hope as a species. Thanks for your post. Allan

    Liked by 3 people

  3. Dianne Lehmann · أبريل 3

    Thank you for following my blog. And even bigger thank you for your perspective on Covid-19 and the pandemic. It’s nice to have something positive to say about it. My husband and I have been spending more time together with our dog and cat and it’s been very nice. So thank you again!

    Liked by 1 person

  4. craig lock · أبريل 5

    قام بإعادة تدوين هذه على craig's thoughts وأضاف التعليق:
    Hi Mounzer
    Thanks for the follow and all the best with your blog
    for your entertainment in social isolation/hibernation
    A church has a rat problem
    The church doesn’t want to kill the rats so they trap them and release them far away, but the next day they are back.
    Next they try ask them politely to leave, still they won’t budge.
    Finally the priest has one last idea, he baptized all the rats.
    Now they only come at Christmas and Easter.
    man walked into a bar. He sat down and asked the bar tender “If I impress you, can I have a free drink?”. The bar tender said sure, so the man reached in his pocket and pulled out a tiny piano. He then pulled out a small rat and set it by the piano. It crawled on to the bench and began playing
    music. The bar tender was amazed, so he gave the man a beer. Next, the man said “If I impress you even more, can I have free drinks for life?”. The bar tender didn’t think it was possible, so he agreed. The man pulled a frog out of his pocket, and it began to sing by the piano. The bar tender smiled and told the man that he was impressed. A man in a suit with a cane walked into the bar, saw the small animals, and offered to buy them for $2 million. The owner said no, but he offered to sell the frog for $500k. The rich man agreed, took the frog, and left. The bar tender couldn’t believe the owner just did that and said “Why did you just sell the frog?! There is no singing now!”. The owner laughed and said “Don’t worry; the rat is a ventriloquist!”.
    Two professors of economics were walking down a road when they saw a dead rat.
    The older one said – “If you eat this, I’ll pay you ₹10,000”. The younger one makes a quick cost-benefit analysis and finally eats the rat.
    The younger professor experiences a bad after-taste and wants the older professor to experience the same. When he sees another dead rat on the road, he dares the professor to eat it in exchange for the old ₹10,000. The senior professor, eager to recover his reckless bet, eats it.
    After a few minutes of walking silently, the younger professor finally says – “Looks like we’ve been eating dead rats for free.”
    The older professor remarks, “But don’t forget we just added ₹ 20,000 to the GDP!”
    Thanks for the follow and all the best with your blog
    “the totally unmusical pie piper”
    Shared by “early bird” (very) * craig
    * my “best” time (by far)
    “Information and Inspiration Distributer, Incorrigible Encourager and People-builder” *
    * not bridges (thank goodness)!
    Well my family and friends say I’m “safest” just writing and sharing
    Driven to share, uplift, encourage and (perhaps even) inspire
    “Live each day as if it’s your last…
    and one day you’ll be right!
    So it may be better and safer for you following the rats!
    Don’t worry about the world ending today…
    it’s already tomorrow in scenic and tranquil ‘little’ New Zealand

    Liked by 1 person

    • Mounzer · أبريل 5

      Thank you very much, good luck.


    • Mounzer · أبريل 5

      You will find a lot of good ideas in my articles, thank you

      Liked by 1 person

    • Mounzer · أبريل 5

      My friend, I have no objection to selling any article in exchange for publication. If you would like to cooperate, you can write to me, thank you


  5. Gypsy Bev · أبريل 6

    The families that I know may enjoy being together for a few days, but long term they will not be happy. I can see major problems that I don’t care to discuss arising from an extended stay. Let’s hope this isn’t too long.

    Liked by 1 person

  6. viewfromoverthehill · أبريل 11

    I’m aware that our air is cleaner and COVID:19 is therefore good for the environment — temporarily. I cannot, however, feel positive about all the deaths and family violence which are taking place during these stressful times.

    Liked by 1 person

  7. stolzyblog · أبريل 14

    yes… have been noticing this also. Almost like it was a needed release valve for all the superficiality, in a way.

    Liked by 1 person

  8. quiall · أبريل 16

    We can always find a silver lining, we just may need to look a little harder. Thank you for following my blog.

    Liked by 1 person

  9. mayetsworld · أبريل 20

    I guess there’s the positives to all situations, even in the one we find ourselves in which has kept many people in the world locked in their homes. Kindly take a look at my recent article relating to my view . You’re welcome to share your thoughts

    Liked by 1 person

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