We all need to rewire ourselves to be sure we avoid the worst places to go with the Coronavirus around. Takeout and food delivery are safer options than eating at a sit-down restaurant. Photo by Gustavo Fring from Pexels.
A recent chart presented by four doctors gives a decent portrayal of the risks you take to exposure to COVID-19 by participating in one or more activities in your daily life.
The 13 worst places: Bars, big concerts, sports stadiums, gyms, amusement parks, churches, buffets, playing basketball, public pools and schools.
The 15 safest activities: Restaurants (takeout), tennis, walk, run or bike with others, grocery store, camping, hotels, golfing, libraries, museums, dentists, walking downtown, offices, doctor waiting rooms and outdoor restaurants.
My family is enjoying services in our church’s parking lot with social distancing and bring-your-own lawn chairs.
The Ohio Experience compliments Cedar Point for its attention to detail. These new cleanliness, health and safety precautions are posted on its website.
Reservations for a visit—In order to maintain limited capacity each operating day, all guests, including season passholders, will be required to make a reservation to visit the park though the Cedar Point mobile app or at cedarpoint.com.
Health screening—All guests must complete a health screening declaration within the Cedar Point mobile app 24 hours prior to entering the park.
Temperature screening—Guests and staff will undergo a touchless temperature screening prior to entering the park.
Face coverings—Guests and staff will be required to wear a mask at all times.
Social distancing—Markers and signage will be placed throughout the park to assist with social distancing of at least six feet.
Additional protocols include touchless transactions, limited guest/staff contact and enhanced cleaning procedures in hand sanitization stations.
For more information, visit cedarpoint.com.