Yeah. Some still don't know how to wear a mask. Or, they have a condition maybe where the exposed nose helps them breathe better.@sestrahelena wrote:
So, I'm checking out at the grocery store. Not a shop. A customer comes in and the cashier reminds him to put on his mask. "I'm not trying to get killed by these people," she mutters from under the mask that she wears only on her mouth. SMH
It could make some even more defiant.@2stepps wrote:
I think they need to put up a page somewhere that shames the people that will not wear a mask. Like that would do any good you know that muckenburg would take it down right away so would the other major ones. so it is mute anyway.
And, for others, it can be just a slipped mask. I was talking to my pharmacy associate and her mask slipped partially below her nostrils. I was staring at it and I think she felt I was staring and realized her mask was down. She fixed it. I stopped staring.
No tomatoes thrown.@Shop-et-al wrote:
Remember Benjamin Franklin? He once said: "Those who would give up essential Liberty, to purchase a little temporary Safety, deserve neither Liberty nor Safety."
This was issued in a different time, but the essential principal is the same.
Please do not throw tomatoes at this mask-wearing cynic/skeptic.
Me, too! Mask, eyeglasses often fogged, distancing, breath holding. Additionally, I turn my back on anyone trespassing into my space. I also have no problem telling trespassers to back off.
What do you think of this article arguing the Founding Fathers would have supported face masks:@Shop-et-al wrote:
In brief, the mad power trip behind forced masking [follow the money, study the world's history, and remember the founding of a nation by fed-up oppressed souls] might be a previously unidentified symptom of covid.
The limitations on movement, commerce and fashion (by which I mean face-mask mandates) that have been imposed to fight Covid-19 in the U.S. this year have been decried in some quarters as unprecedented and unconstitutional affronts to liberty. As is apparent from the historical example above, there’s nothing unprecedented about restricting freedom in the name of fighting infectious disease. There’s nothing unconstitutional either: The U.S. Supreme Court explicitly endorsed state quarantine powers in 1824, and though citizens have occasionally challenged the application of those powers as violations of the due process clauses of the Fifth and 14th Amendments, they have usually lost their court cases.