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   Want to let others know you’re concerned about the pandemic?

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   Well, wear a mask (whether you feel you need it or not), and use proxemic in a sentence.

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For more use the DOOR.

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   [MORE]

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   proxemic –m[ prok-see-miks ] noun (used with a singular verb). The study of the spatial requirements of humans and animals and the effects of population density on behavior, communication, and social interaction¹.
  Proxemics was coined in 1973 by the U.S anthropologist Edward Hall.

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[Additional: We’re likely to see a recalibration of the bubble of personal space we keep around ourselves—a field scientists call proxemics.

        AMIT KATWALA, “CORONAVIRUS COULD KILL HANDSHAKES,” WIRED, MAR. 6, 2020
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   Proxemics, however, is not merely about interactions between individuals. On a larger scale, it helps developers, urban planners and executives in various industries understand how people move through public spaces, how they shop, even what type of restaurants they find most comfortable.

, “IN CERTAIN CIRCLES, TWO IS A CROWD,” NYT, NOV, 2006]
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   Come visit us…but, for the time being, no closer than 6 feet.
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  ¹ A daily offering on May 7, 2020, from Dictionary.com, LLC, 555 12th Street, Suite 400, Oakland, CA 94607. Check it out. (Also in the Oxford On-line Dictionary). All the above info comes from there.