Keep Calm With Coronavirus Memes

It’s been a very scary month. Especially the last few weeks as we have seen the entire world burst into a panic over the Novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic. For me, it has been a constant struggle with anxiety and having to realize that the dangers are inevitable and it is best to be prepared. So while millions are raiding the stores for toilet paper, water, and quarantine-necessary food and supplies, I find myself seeking comfort in the way that so many people have turned coronavirus into some of the best content I have seen in a very long time. It’s not a funny subject–I know–but honestly, it’s what I need right now. 

Some may think it is inappropriate to make light of such a serious situation, but to those people I say to just do what brings you joy at this time. Seek out your own escapes as you stay healthy and safe and as you prepare whatever you need–be kind and go into the day pragmatically and calmly. Socially distant, but with optimism.

Here are some of the best videos and memes that have brought me joy over the last 72 hours. So whether you have decided to start self-quarantining or if you’re out searching for supplies or if you are saying “F’ the world” sitting at the gay bar with your friends–I hope they will put a smile on your face and remind you that we are all in this together.




While this post is meant to be light-hearted and humorous, please seek out the most updated information about COVID-19 with the CDC and WHO.

Writer’s Note: This is the sole opinion of one Instinct Magazine contributor and does not reflect the views of Instinct Magazine or other contributors.

1 thought on “Keep Calm With Coronavirus Memes”

  1. If you’re sick and you think you’ve been exposed to the new coronavirus, the C.D.C. recommends that you call your healthcare provider and explain your symptoms and fears. They will decide if you need to be tested. Keep in mind that there’s a chance — because of a lack of testing kits or because you’re asymptomatic, for instance — you won’t be able to get tested. If the family member doesn’t need hospitalization and can be cared for at home, you should help him or her with basic needs and monitor the symptoms, while also keeping as much distance as possible, according to guidelines issued by the C.D.C. If there’s space, the sick family member should stay in a separate room and use a separate bathroom. If masks are available, both the sick person and the caregiver should wear them when the caregiver enters the room. Make sure not to share any dishes or other household items and to regularly clean surfaces like counters, doorknobs, toilets and tables. Don’t forget to wash your hands frequently.


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