It's safe to say the whole world is living in strange and unprecedented times. Basically, the IRL version of this:
But in the midst of a crisis, there are always people who step up and show the rest of us what being a good neighbour is all about. Take, for example, Rebecca Mehra, a Stanford athlete who saw an elderly couple terrified to enter a supermarket.
Across the UK, the COVID-19 Mutual Aid Network was quickly formed. It sprang into action to help communities help each other. The organisation now has 1,500 groups across the UK catering to the needs of the country's most vulnerable people.
Then there's this Yorkshire street, where the community has adopted a cool way of letting each other know when they're in need of assistance. Residents have added a green paper to each window, which they'll swap for a red one if the person inside requires assistance, shopping, medication, or transport.
This game of "social distancing footie" between neighbours shows that people are finding new ways of connecting.
Former Manchester United and England defender Gary Neville announced the closure of the two hotels he co-owns in Manchester and plans to gives all 176 beds to NHS workers self-isolating from families in case they get infected.
And James Watt, a cofounder of Brewdog, announced that the company would be using its beer distillery to make hand sanitiser, which it will be giving away FOR FREE. He told Sky News: "We want to do what we can to help the country get through this quickly."
The power of music can also go a long way. In Columbus, Ohio, brother-and-sister duo Taran Tien, 9, and Calliope Tien, 6, put on a cello concert for their 78-year-old neighbour Helena Schlam.
In Scotland, Asiyah Javed and her husband, Jawad Javed, distributed free antibacterial hand gel, face masks, and groceries to isolated elderly people in their community.
There was an overwhelming response when Gavin John Adams, a lawyer and author, shared that he was in isolation on the eve of his birthday. Thousands of people wished him well as a result.
"I'm absolutely astounded by your kindness and selflessness."
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This mosque and education centre in Dewsbury is one of several religious communities mobilising to offer support to vulnerable populations, with a particular emphasis on elderly and disabled people.
Supermarkets are also responding to the constant wave of customers panic-buying/stockpiling/preparing to self-isolate by setting aside time for elderly people to do their shopping. It appeared to start with this Iceland store in west Belfast.
And other high street stores are also jumping in to do their part by offering discounts and a free hot drink to key support workers — because every little helps.