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How Canadian Retailers Are Handling The COVID-19 Lockdown





The COVID-19 lockdown has impacted businesses in different industries of different sizes. Even big corporations are suffering as a result of the quarantine while smaller businesses start closing completely. For example, comics shop owners in the United States are having a hard time right now and some have announced that they will not reopen after the quarantine ends.

Thankfully, there are many people helping each other, especially those living in the same community or those working in the same niche. Here’s how Canadian retailers are handling the COVID-19 lockdown.

How Has the Lockdown Affected Businesses?

Most businesses are divided in their positions during the lockdown. The problem is that some businesses are allowed to operate still because they either sell essential products or provide essential services. On the other hand, there are businesses that are forced to shut down completely during the lockdown simply because they are not essential.

What this means is that the workers from the first group of businesses risk their lives more by going to work while the workers from the second group of businesses can’t earn anything while they sit at home. And still, there are different circumstances even within these two major groups.

For example, the first group has some businesses asking their workers to stay at home and work from there. Some even start hiring freelance or remote workers to replace their main body of employees. Writing services review site like Pick The Writer is one of the most popular places to find freelance writers while other platforms can assist with finding other specialists like designers, consultants, and so on.

The issue with this is that some of the businesses replacing their employees, for the time being, can potentially fire their permanent workers which are not very good for these very workers. It is important to be mindful of your team’s well-being, and experienced business owners know this and make sure to look after their employees.

The second group of businesses has some challenges too. There are some businesses within this group that pay their workers even while they sit at home (either for sitting at home and working or for solely sitting at home), but there are also businesses who don’t pay their workers which is even a greater problem.

The thing is that not everyone is prepared for such long periods without receiving a salary. Those who are used to being paid on a monthly basis for their work don’t always set aside money just in case something happens. This is exactly why it is vital to keep in mind that not all of your employees will be able to “survive” the lockdown. Many decide to take out loans or borrow money, but if the quarantine is prolonged further, these might not be enough.

That being said, some employees who are forced to sit at home without work and without being paid are starting to look for other jobs they can work on remotely. This can result in an effect similar to the one where businesses fire their regular workers in favor of freelance workers. If the employees suddenly realize that they prefer freelance work, they can quit their jobs leaving the business with a new problem of finding employees after the lockdown ends


How Can You Improve Your Strategy During the Lockdown?



So, how can you improve your business strategy during the lockdown? Here are some practices Canadian retailers have been using to handle the COVID-19 lockdown:

  1. Streamline Processes: One of the best things to do when you have so much more free time is to analyze how well your business is working and think about which things can and should be improved. By streamlining processes, you will be able to significantly increase your revenue, reduce expenses, and so on.
  2. Reduce Costs: Actually, reducing costs does not necessarily mean that you will first need to streamline your processes. You will need to examine your expenses and decide what things take too much from your budget and whether or not these costs can be reduced in some way. If this is possible, then definitely go for it.
  3. Take a Break: It’s true that for a business to function properly, you need to keep it working and continue moving forward. However, the lockdown provides you with a unique opportunity to finally take a break. This is especially useful for small business owners who are either the only employee or have one or two employees besides themselves. You can’t open it right now, so sit back and relax at home. You won’t have a vacation like this anytime soon.
  4. Support Customers: During the lockdown, most business owners tend to think about their businesses first which are completely natural. However, you need to understand that your customers also need support, especially if you sell products that are essential for them. Provide them with discounts and gifts, offer delivery options, and so on.
  5. Evaluate Prices: Evaluating your prices is also a way to support your customers. Maybe you could sell some products for a reduced price during the lockdown and raise the prices back up once you go back to the usual business.
  6. Keep the Focus: Online: Keeping the focus online means that you dedicate more time to your online efforts instead of thinking merely about your physical store as you do on a regular basis. Improve your social media marketing strategy, update or redesign your website, and so on.
  7. Limit Store Access: When it comes to businesses that are still open, it is important to remember the necessary regulations. Don’t let too many customers inside your store at the same time, ensure that you disinfect your store at all the set times, and maybe even provide your customers with free face masks or gloves.
  8. Do Research: Doing online research is now much easier because almost everyone is spending their time online because of all the free time they have. You can survey your customers all you like and get a lot of valuable statistical data that you can then use in your marketing and product development.
  9. Publish Content: Publishing content is an aspect of keeping the focus online, but there’s still something more to it. By publishing entertaining, educational, and other content online during the lockdown, you can improve your company’s reputation, raises your brand awareness, get extra exposure, and so much more.
  10. Renovate and Innovate: Renovation and innovation go hand in hand with progress, so if you want your business to develop, you will need to think of these two. Now that you have more time, you can renovate your store, find new approaches to advertising, improve your products, and so on.
  11. Plan A Re-Opening Sale: Last but not least, retailers are getting ready for what will come after the lockdown. You need to plan a re-opening sale which is what will come right after businesses can finally open and let in customers.

Final Thoughts

All in all, there are many things you can do to make the quarantine easier to bear for you and your business. In general, Canadian retailers are doing fine right now, but some admit that the lockdown brings challenges they haven’t experienced before.


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COVID-19 and smoking: Tobacco not a protector




A woman smokes at the Kinari Bazaar in Agra, Uttar Pradesh. Image credit: donyanedomam / 123rf

Research into interplay between COVID-19 and smoking conducted by the Council of Scientific and Industrial Research (CSIR) has been questioned by scientists. The CSIR serosurvey reportedly suggested that smokers are at lower risk of contracting COVID-19 – but experts responded with doubts.

The CSIR conducted a seroprevalence survey of 10,427 Indians, consisting of those working in CSIR laboratories or institutions and their relatives. As explained by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), “serology tests look for antibodies in blood. If antibodies are found, that means there has been a previous infection. Antibodies are proteins that can fight off infections. Investigations using serology testing are called seroprevalence surveys.” 

Seroprevalence surveys are used in the context of COVID-19, the CDC explains, “to identify people in a population who have antibodies against SARS-CoV-2 [severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2, the novel coronavirus which causes COVID-19]. Antibody test results can provide information about previous infections in people who had many, few, or no symptoms.” 

The CSIR’s seroprevalence survey found, it said, that smokers are less likely to be seropositive than non-smokers. This, it said, “is the first report from the general population and part of growing evidence that despite Covid-19 being a respiratory disease, smoking may be protective.” 

However, scientists have repudiated the findings in comments to The Print. “We have not found such evidence in our hospital of smokers having any protection from COVID as this serosurvey suggests,” said Dr B. L. Sherwal, medical director of the Rajiv Gandhi Superspecialty Hospital. “But we have seen that smokers have higher susceptibility to COVID infection. This is because their immune system is compromised and their lungs are already affected by smoking. Seroprevalence may have been lower because antibodies may disappear due to slow immune response among smokers.”

In concurring sentiments expressed to The Print, Public Health Foundation of India president Dr K. Srinath Reddy said “there are several explanations for why smokers haven’t shown presence of antibodies against Covid. Antibody levels may disappear faster among smokers compared to non-smokers. Presence of antibodies is also dependent on multiple factors like nutrition and age.” 

As The Print noted, “in July last year, the Union Health Ministry had said smokers were likely to be more vulnerable to COVID-19 as smoking increases possibility of transmission of virus from hand to mouth, and warned that use of tobacco products could increase severity of respiratory infections and make people susceptible to coronavirus.” 

Last year, Health Issues India reported on the interplay between COVID-19 and smoking and other forms of tobacco use. We cited comments made by interventional pulmonologist Dr Prem Ananth P., who said “though there is no direct evidence showing those who consume tobacco are more prone to COVID-19, poor respiratory health due to tobacco-caused chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) can in turn aggravate if infected by COVID-19.” We also cited the World Health Organization (WHO), who said “smoking impairs lung function making it harder for the body to fight off coronaviruses and other diseases. 

“Tobacco is also a major risk factor for noncommunicable diseases like cardiovascular disease, cancer, respiratory disease and diabetes which put people with these conditions at higher risk for developing severe illness when affected by COVID-19. Available research suggests that smokers are at higher risk of developing severe disease and death.”

Indeed, the WHO in December used COVID-19 as a linchpin of its bid to urge tobacco users to kick the habit. Director-General Dr Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus said at the time “smoking kills eight million people a year, but if users need more motivation to kick the habit, the pandemic provides the right incentive.” The WHO observed that “when evidence was released this year that smokers were more likely to develop severe disease with COVID-19 compared to non-smokers, it triggered millions of smokers to want to quit tobacco. Quitting can be challenging, especially with the added social and economic stress that have come as a result of the pandemic, but there are a lot of reasons to quit.”

India is no stranger to the detrimental effects of tobacco use among the population. According to the Tobacco Atlas, “every year, more than 932,600 of [India’s] people are killed by tobacco-caused disease. Still, more than 625,000 children (ten to fourteen years old) and 89,486,000 adults (fifteen+ years old) continue to use tobacco each day.” As noted by Health Issues India, “tobacco use fuels the country’s crisis of noncommunicable diseases, which result in 5.2 million lives lost a year. And, as the WHO points out, a high rate of tobacco use stands to exacerbate India’s ongoing COVID-19 crisis as well as other diseases prevalent in India such as tuberculosis.” 

As far as the CSIR study regarding COVID-19 and smoking goes, the evidence simply isn’t there to support the notion that smoking has a protective effect against COVID-19 – and, in many cases, research points to the conclusion that the opposite is plausibly true. “Smoking always impacts health because it inhibits antibody response and suppresses immunity,” Dr Lalit Kant, the former head of epidemiology and infectious diseases at the Indian Council of Medical Research, told The Print. “We cannot derive conclusions from such studies and a detailed epidemiological study is required to establish cause and effect relations instead of a cross-sectional study such as this.” 


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Cardiology assessments dropped dramatically during COVID




Image credit: Puwadol Jaturawutthichai / 123rf

The pandemic witnessed a steep drop in the number of cardiology assessments, according to the recently-published results of a survey. 

Of particular concern throughout the COVID-19 has been the disruption to routine health services, ranging from routine immunisation to screening for and treatment of other diseases. In the case of cardiology, the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) found that between March and April of 2020 alone, cardiology assessments such as diagnostic procedures dropped by 64 percent compared to the corresponding timeframe in 2019.

The IAEA’s survey’s results, published in the Journal of the American College of Cardiology (JACC), received responses from 909 institutions spanning 108 countries. The JACC study citing the survey by the IAEA found “procedure volumes decreased 42 percent from March 2019 to March 2020, and 64 percent from March 2019 to April 2020….significantly greater reduction in procedures occurred for centers in countries with lower gross domestic product.

“Location in a low-income and lower–middle-income country was associated with an additional 22 percent reduction in cardiac procedures and less availability of personal protective equipment and telehealth. COVID-19 was associated with a significant and abrupt reduction in cardiovascular diagnostic testing across the globe, especially affecting the world’s economically challenged. Further study of cardiovascular outcomes and COVID-19–related changes in care delivery is warranted.”

In a press release, the IAEA outlined the study’s findings that “procedures most impacted included lengthier ones and those where the risk of exposure to COVID-19 infections could increase. Exercise stress tests, for example, where droplets of sweat and saliva are likely to be released in the air, was the most disrupted. This widespread method for determining heart fitness was reduced by 78 percent overall, while invasive procedures that include the insertion of tubes to obtain ultrasound images, such as transesophageal echocardiography, declined by 76 percent. 

“More routine transthoracic echocardiograms – common heart ultrasound using electrodes placed on the chest – declined by 59 percent, and more complex procedures such as coronary angiography decreased by 55 percent.” Fear of contracting COVID-19 deterred many patients, it added, with other contributing factors including fewer appointment slots and avoiding certain tests involving aerosolisation. 

“The data showed most facilities across the world responded to COVID-19 with practices such as physical distancing, use of face masks, robust screening and temperature checks,” Paez added. “Nevertheless, compared to the previous year, around 718,000 cardiac diagnostic procedures were not performed in March-April 2020 in the participating centres due to COVID-19.”

Delayed or avoided screening for heart disease and accompanying procedures are a major concern for India, whose heart disease burden accounts for its biggest killer. The pandemic overwhelmed an already-overburdened and underresourced health system – and the cracks showed almost immediately with the abrupt change in focus from India’s myriad health concerns to COVID-19 leaving many in the cold. 

As a study published in December last year put it, “reorienting the already overburdened health system to the exclusive needs of coronavirus treatment created severe disruptions and uncertainties with regard to the delivery of routine chronic care. These disruptions include potential blockages in supplies of essential medicines and technologies, screening and diagnosis procedures, limited access to resource availability including health workers and support services that are critical for ongoing management of NCDs [noncommunicable diseases].” 

The need for cardiology assessments and maintaining continuity of care is patent. This is true in the context of COVID-19, where there can be lasting damage to heart health due to the novel coronavirus and where comorbidities such as various heart conditions increase the vulnerability of those who contract COVID-19 to serious illness. It is true also in the broader context of a country where heart disease accounts for more than 28 percent of deaths as of 2016 – and where the burden is sharply rising. 


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PTSD and COVID-19: A conversation we need to have




A mask painted by a U.S. Marine during art therapy to relieve PTSD symptoms. Image credit: English: Cpl. Andrew Johnston, Public domain, via Wikimedia Commons

“This assault on my mind. Please help me.”

Many experience ‘long COVID-19’, wherein they struggle with symptoms long after initial infection. While it is important to discuss the physical aftermath of battling COVID-19, it is also of great importance to discuss the mental health effects. An article published recently in The Wire draws attention to post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) and COVID-19 with some patients wracked with fear they will contract the disease once more.

The article by Dr Alok Vinod Kulkarni, a senior psychiatrist at the Manas Institute of Mental Health in Hubli, Karnataka, centres around the story of forty-year-old Bengaluru businessman Mahesh whose first visit to a psychiatric hospital came following his earlier experience with COVID-19. Kulkarni cites Mahesh’s remarks during a clinical examination, in which he expressed “the nightmares just won’t stop. I wake up every night shaking with this intense fear that I will contract COVID-19 once again. I wake up drenched in sweat. Worse still, I am unable to function and have stopped working. 

“Any mundane discussion remotely related to the virus sets off a series of alarming responses within me. Anything and everything can be a cue to further my anxiety. I have started drinking to cope with this assault on my mind. 

“Please help me.”

Kulkarni identified what Mahesh expressed as PTSD. In the COVID-19 context, it is a crucial area to explore.

A dedicated hospital ward for COVID-19 testing in Bengaluru, Karnataka. Image credit: Ajay Bhaskar / 123rf

Why we need to pay attention to mental health, PTSD and COVID-19

In 2013, the World Health Organization (WHO) estimated 3.6 percent of the world’s population to be affected by PTSD in the preceding year. PTSD, a 2017 study explains, results from “trauma exposure” which “is common throughout the world, unequally distributed, and differential across trauma types with respect to PTSD risk. Although a substantial minority of PTSD cases remits within months after onset, mean symptom duration is considerably longer than previously recognised.” Kulkarni delves into many of the specifics of PTSD at length in their article, which adds to the growing concern over mental health during this health crisis – one felt globally and painfully intimately. 

As previously noted by Health Issues India, the COVID-19 pandemic has taken a toll on Indians’ mental health. In May of last year, my colleague Nicholas Parry noted how “mental health issues and suicide rates have seen a notable increase in India since the beginning of the coronavirus pandemic.” The Indian Psychiatry Society at the time said a recent study showed a twenty percent rise in mental health disorder cases, affecting at least one in five Indians.

It is understandable why this is the case. In the earlier stages of the pandemic, India entered a strict lockdown for an extended period of time. Individuals coped with loss at a virtually unprecedented scale across multiple fronts: loss of employment and so loss of income, loss of social contact and, of course, loss of loved ones. There is then, of course, the anxiety. Fear of such losses and of becoming infected oneself can provoke anxiety. Even when one ostensibly recovers from COVID-19, there is the potential for reinfection. Even if reinfection does not occur, there is still the potential for lasting physical health effects. As Mahesh’s story shows, there is the very real potential for lasting mental trauma. 

Other countries have identified interrelation between PTSD and COVID-19 as a concern. In the United Kingdom, for example, the Royal College of General Practitioners (RCGP) wrote in June 2020 that general practitioners were “adapting the techniques they use to diagnose and care for veterans with Post Traumatic Stress Disorder in readiness for a ‘huge surge’ in patients with the condition as a result of COVID-19…[general practitioners] are already anecdotally reporting a rise in the number of patients with anxiety, depression and trauma symptoms, particularly in those who have pre-existing physical and mental health conditions – and they predict that this will escalate rapidly as lockdown restrictions are lifted and patients try to deal with their experiences.” 

Nearly 200 million Indians suffer from mental health conditions — most do so in silence. The challenges of COVID-19 has only widened the mental health treatment gap, despite more people ostensibly being in need than ever. Image credit: silentgunman / 123RF Stock Photo

PTSD: The mental health dimension of ‘long COVID’

For those who have had COVID-19, the prospect of PTSD is a spectre which may loom large. Kulkarni writes, “at the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic, I was half-expecting people to present with PTSD symptoms following recovery from COVID-19, and I wasn’t wrong. I have observed a steep increase in the number of patients presenting with PTSD in the last six months.” 

Kulkarni writes that “stories such as that of Mahesh tell us that a range of mental health problems are in the offing thanks to the ongoing pandemic. COVID-19 can verily affect the brain, and produce distressing neuropsychiatric symptoms. Early diagnosis and evidence-based treatments will help sufferers reintegrate themselves into society at the earliest.” 

Yet India faces a major challenge. The Government, acknowledging the pandemic’s likelihood of inducing mental distress among citizens, launched a helpline early on to help people cope and subsequently unveiled guidelines for mental healthcare during the pandemic. Nonetheless, it is worth remembering that India’s mental healthcare infrastructure has long languished from underfunding, underresourcing, and understaffing. Concerningly, during the pandemic, this has remained the case.

In December last year, Parry wrote “for those affected by mental health issues [in India], treatment is a practical impossibility.” The vicious circle of mental health issues among the population being amplified while treatment remains a distant prospect (if not more so compared to the pre-pandemic world) is one that portends to engender elevated rates of substance misuse, self-harm, and suicide unless the relevant authorities act. Addressing the mental health concerns of those affected by COVID-19 in tandem with any lasting physical effects is an imperative at all stages of the healthcare delivery system. 

As Parry noted, “even under normal circumstances, these individuals would be unlikely to avail treatment. Mental healthcare accounts for just 0.16 percent of the government budget for health. In addition, there is an acute shortage of psychiatric professionals in the country. Data indicates that there are 0.3 psychiatrists, 0.12 psychologists and 0.07 social workers for every 100,000 Indians.” While there has been legislative progress and meaningful steps in the right direction, more needs to be accomplished.

The pandemic has underscored the vulnerability of health systems everywhere and India has lessons to learn. Mental health is among those lessons – and addressing the very mental trauma of those who contract diseases such as COVID-19 in the aftermath must be incorporated into treatment. 

Contact details for mental health support in India can be accessed here. 

If you are suicidal or experiencing suicidal thoughts, visit your nearest hospital or contact AASRA on 91-22-27546669 or Sneha India on 91 44 24640050 helpline. A list of other suicide helplines can be accessed here.


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U.S. Presidential Voting History from 1976-2020 (Animated Map)




Was it a riot? An insurrection? Or was it simply a protest?

The January 6, 2021 incident at the U.S. Capitol was widely covered in news media—however, the type of language used to describe it varied greatly from publication to publication.

Popular news media has a major impact on how society at large perceives major events. To learn more about the language used in recent coverage, we analyzed over 180 articles from Alexa’s top-ranked news websites in the United States. Here’s what we found.

Most Common Descriptions: The Event

From riot to rampage, descriptions used by news media of the incident at the U.S. Capitol were all over the map:

↓ Event descriptor Yahoo CNN NYT Fox WaPo Breitbart Epoch Times BBC BI
Riot 6 9 9 10 9 9 3 10 7
Storm 9 7 6 6 5 7 10 10 8
Breach 4 6 3 3 2 2 13 3 1
Siege 6 1 7 7 1 5 4
Attack 3 1 6 1 3 4 3 3
Insurrection 3 3 1 1 1 7
Assault 5 1 1 1 1 1
Rampage 1 1 3 1 1 1
Invasion 1 3 1
Unrest 1 2 1 1

The most commonly used description was riot, followed by storm. On the other end of the spectrum were the less-frequent terms such as insurrection, assault, rampage, and invasion.

Interestingly, Yahoo News, Business Insider, and BBC used siege, attack, and insurrection more often as compared to Breitbart, Epoch Times, and Fox News. The Epoch Times also described the event as a breach more times than any other outlet.

Most Common Descriptions: The Participants

The participants in the incident were identified in various ways, reflecting the variation seen in describing the incident.

↓ Participants Yahoo CNN NYT Fox WaPo Breitbart Epoch Times BBC BI
Mob 12 8 12 6 8 8 11
Rioters 6 9 9 7 6 3 4 5 4
Protesters 1 2 8 7 13 5 1
Trump supporters 3 3 2 2 3 5 1
Pro-Trump mob 2 1 1 1 7
Pro-Trump rioters 3 2 5
Insurrectionists 2 1 1 3
Demonstrators 1 3 1 1
Participants 2
Extremists 3

In alignment with the usage of riot, the most common descriptions for participants were mob and rioters, followed by protesters. The frequency of use of Trump supporters comes as no surprise, especially since many of the participants are known to have attended the ‘Stop the Steal’ Trump rally preceding the event.

While most outlets referred to the crowd as protesters in the events leading up to the storming of the Capitol building, not all used that term to describe the people who entered the Capitol building. Fox News, Breitbart, and Epoch Times used protesters more often than any other news media outlet. In fact, these three outlets account for 28 of the 37 news articles in which the term protesters appeared.

On the other hand, the term pro-Trump rioters—which was used by Yahoo News, Business Insider, and CNN—did not appear in any articles by Fox News, Breitbart, or Epoch Times.

Tonal Differences

While some media outlets stuck to relatively neutral descriptors, others used unconventional terms to describe both the incident as well as those involved.

The New York Times and the Washington Post, for example, generally adhered to neutral language. They frequently described the event as a siege and a riot, and those involved as the mob and rioters.

U.S. Capitol Incident

The Epoch Times and Breitbart employed terms like protesters and alleged Trump supporters in discussing the individuals involved.

U.S. Capitol Incident

On the other hand, Yahoo News called it an insurrection carried out by militant supporters of President Trump, and Business Insider talked of a pro-Trump assault on the U.S. Capitol.

U.S. Capitol Incident

The British Broadcasting Company (BBC) potentially reflects how the event was perceived outside of the United States. Terms like riot and stormed appeared most commonly in BBC coverage of the incident. The participants were evenly identified as rioters, Trump supporters, protesters, and more often as the mob.

capitol incident bbc

The Impact of Media Coverage

The influence of news media on how the public perceives events is undeniable. In fact, 88% of surveyed Americans consider the news an essential tool to keep informed about public affairs.

From a riot caused by rioters to an insurrection by President Trump’s militant supporters, the way different media outlets analyze the U.S. Capitol incident impacts what their respective audiences take away from it.

Note: Publications that focus primarily on sports, entertainment, and business were omitted from this analysis. We analyzed 20 articles from each publication that related directly to the Capitol situation and resulting coverage.


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