The Infographics Show provides a look at the industries hit hardest by the COVID shutdown.

With nearly the whole world in quarantine, more business are being forced to close their doors, and some may never re-open. In today’s video we’re going to look at the industries affected most by the global pandemic. Places like hotels, music venues, and movie studios have all closed down. What ripple effects will these massive shut downs cause to the economy? Watch today’s informative video to find out which work places have been hit the hardest by this insane pandemic.

DrWD40 explains the science behind blood types and susceptibility to the SARS-Cov-2 virusa.

This is update 10 of the SARS-CoV-2 discussions we’ve been having on my Twitch livestreams. This was pulled from a livestream on March 18th, 2020 (apologies for the emotes flying around and the background music). This video goes into a paper the was recently released regarding how different blood types might be more susceptible to COVID-19. I first go over blood types so we can fully understand the paper. I then go over my skepticism about the paper starting at 10:25.

Kurzgesagt – In a Nutshell explores what actually happens when it infects a human and what should we all do.

In December 2019 the Chinese authorities notified the world that a virus was spreading through their communities. In the following months it spread to other countries, with cases doubling within days. This virus is the “Severe acute respiratory syndrome-related coronavirus 2”, that causes the disease called COVID19, and that everyone simply calls Coronavirus.

TED-Ed explains the science of how viruses can jump from one species to another and the deadly epidemics that can result from these pathogens.

Here’s a story that happened right here in Maryland.

At a Maryland country fair in 2017, farmers reported feverish hogs with inflamed eyes and running snouts. While farmers worried about the pigs, the department of health was concerned about a group of sick fairgoers. Soon, 40 of these attendees would be diagnosed with swine flu. How can pathogens from one species infect another, and what makes this jump so dangerous? Ben Longdon explains.