One of the admonitions we have become accustomed to hearing during the pandemic is that we must make sure «keep R below 1». This means that the reproduction rate of the virus must be kept down, so that each infected person is statistically less infected than one other person. This prevents it from spreading exponentially. It immediately makes sense to society.
But it also leads to a phenomenon that we have come to know all too well, namely the extensive self-isolation that has been the norm in most of the world for a few years. And it has drastic mental consequences.
It now makes sense to talk about coronageneration.
One of the very vulnerable groups in this regard is the young generation, where precisely this abrupt restriction of social contact breaks strongly destructively into a wide range of norms and aspirations, all of which relate to the important phase in which one learns to know in a new way by interacting. . .
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