Zvi seems to be doing a great job at keeping folks informed as new developments arise:
Don't Worry About the Vase
Omicron is coming. We are not preparing for it. That is the news that matters. In addition to that, Delta is a growing problem as we face a winter wave. Future problems don't protect us from current problems, no matter how inevitable and predictable the current problems might be.
(total aside: his list of (not covid-related) blogs is a pretty good one)
I often share this video about masks when I encounter heated debates—I think it does a pretty good job of answering the common questions and conveys a pretty clear model for why masks are a good intervention.
I should have a page on “what to do if you get covid” (definitely something you would know about if we were friends, and is the kind of thing I’d be happy if someone used the
Collated covid mitigations
March 2022 This is not medical advice, it's my own summary for personal use which you are welcome to look at. It may be very wrong. It's a bunch of guesses after maybe a couple of days of research total. It was written with an otherwise healthy ~30y male in mind, so might accidentally assume tha...
Simple covid list
Non-advice non-expert collection of things other people say might be helpful if you have even mild covid (note that some are now added by others, and not checked at all by Katja): Paxlovid*** (interacts with fluvoxamine, but I think probably fine; and budesonide). You can get this easily by mak...
Here’s a curated list of articles for understanding the basics of the pandemic:
The Covid-19 Journey: Curated by Tomas Pueyo
When I wrote "Coronavirus: Why You Must Act Now", which gathered 40 million views, or "The Hammer and the Dance", which gathered 20 million, I didn't come up with new research. I just put together what was out there in an understandable way.
This post is helpful for thinking about how coronavirus particles actually spread. It covers many scenarios with simple numbers in order to help make it easier to think about:
The Risks - Know Them - Avoid Them
Please read this link to learn about the author and background to these posts. It seems many people are breathing some relief, and I'm not sure why. An epidemic curve has a relatively predictable upslope and once the peak is reached, the back slope can also be predicted.