I’m hopeful I can return to face-to-face meetings in the fall. Still, the Zoom calls did provide a new kind of connection with the designers I interviewed: Because of the novelty of the personal experience and the extremes of the global one, they were the most candid conversations about fashion that I’ve ever had—not just about the challenges the industry is facing but also about the joys of making. Alessandro Michele said he “felt like a kid again” when he was finally able to return to Gucci’s H.Q. When we go back to real life, I’ll miss these chats. As September approaches and it looks more and more likely that Milan and Paris will stage live shows—smaller and less grand, but still live!—it’s a real blow to know that as an American I probably won’t be able to attend. (The E.U. has banned travelers from the U.S. for health reasons.) So I hope that designers keep the lessons of the quarantine close both when they’re making clothes and creating the digital content that’s becoming just as important amid all of this. Intimacy, authenticity, the positive vibrations of craft, the value of having values—these are the things that matter. Medical researchers at Oxford University announced on Monday that they had made significant progress in the search for a coronavirus vaccine, raising hopes that a preventative measure might be in reach, even as new COVID-19 cases continue to spike around the world. The trial vaccine, which is being developed jointly by Oxford and AstraZeneca, apparently increased levels of both protective antibodies and immune T-cells that target the virus, according to the study organizers. The results were published Monday in The Lancet, a medical journal. According to the published report, the researchers have now completed phase one of their “single-blind, randomized controlled trial,” which has involved the testing of a possible vaccine on volunteers in five sites in Great Britain, all healthy adults between the ages of 18 and 55. “We are seeing very good immune responses, not just on neutralizing antibodies but of T-cells as well,” Adrian Hill, head of Oxford’s Jenner Institute, said in an interview with Bloomberg on Monday. “We’re stimulating both arms of the immune system.”All of us tradespeople just sat back & watched the show, as she told him “to get off the damn phone,”when he realised what had happened he took her out the door for an early lunch, we didn’t see him for the rest of the day…
The predominantly male work force were extremely impressed by my guts & the decision that I’d made, my job didn’t last very long after that, but neither did his as the owner found out he wasn’t happy about the way the supervisor was behaving… Sarah Gilbert, professor of vaccinology at the University of Oxford and head of the team working on the Oxford coronavirus vaccine, issued a statement citing the promising results but also noting that it is still in its early days. “There is still much work to be done before we can confirm if our vaccine will help manage the COVID-19 pandemic, but these early results hold promise,” she said in her statement. In a follow-up interview with the Guardian, she said she and her fellow researchers were encouraged by the fact that the trial volunteers showed “good immunity” after a single dose of the vaccine and that the vaccine itself responded in ways they had expected. “We’re really pleased that it seems to be behaving just as we thought it would do,” she told the paper. “We have quite a lot of experience of using this technology to make other vaccines, so we knew what we expected to see, and that’s what we have seen,” she told the Guardian. The British government has invested a reported $90 million in the Oxford study. On Monday, one British official called the latest trial results “extremely encouraging, taking us one step closer to finding a successful vaccine to protect millions in the U.K. and across the world.” But as The Lancet pointed out in a tweet posted on Monday, the study is still in its early stages. “Authors say further clinical studies, including in older adults, should be done with this vaccine,” the medical journal said. “Current results focus on immune response measured in the laboratory. Further testing is needed to confirm if vaccine effectively protects against infection.”We were married for 12 years when in early 2017 she wanted to sleep in separate rooms and no sex. I was taking care of friend who was dying of prostate cancer and I was taking care of his affairs. I got him into a hospice and visited him every day. I was also taking care of my mentally challenged older sister who lived alone. I had to take care of bills and take her to grocery store, pharmacy, and her medical appointments. My business was in a shambles because natural gas and oil were too low. I lost my investors. I’m an independent geologist. Our anniversary passed and my friend died. No hugs or sympathy from my ex.
This is just for background. I was still hopeful about patching things up with my ex. We had a nice Thanksgiving with my son, my daughter in law and my grandkids. My ex and I slept in separate beds. Christmas comes around and I’m a Christmas nut. My ex tells me she wants to go to Oregon to spend Christmas with her cousins. Well that was it for me but in spite of that I told myself to wait and see when she gets back to New Orleans. Things were ok until I had to go to Houston on business for 2 days and 2 nights. I ask her to take care of my dog for 2 nights. I took care of her cats when she went to Oregon. She meanly says to me, “I’m not taking care of your dog. We’re separated”. I did not know that’s what she thought. I filed for divorce the next week. My wife didn’t work by the way. Her time was spent doing her art. And while some medical professionals predicted that the promising results from the Oxford study could mean the availability of a COVID-19 vaccine by as early as this fall, others urged caution. On MSNBC, Dr. Ashish Jha, director of the Harvard Global Health Institute, said he was definitely encouraged by Monday’s news but warned that people who were predicting a vaccine by fall were being “unrealistic.” He suggested that the chance of getting a vaccine by early 2021 was probably more likely. As a mildly chubby and spectacularly lazy child, I was never particularly into camp. Nevertheless, my parents sent me, in an effort to make me mildly more active: while the other 14 Emmas in my bunk threw themselves into tubing, lanyard-braiding and baking monkey bread, I was more the type to lounge wistfully on my bottom bunk, writing overwrought postcards to my mom and dreaming of all the Lizzie McGuire and Sister, Sister episodes piling up on my TiVo at home. These days, the inherent privilege of being able to attend camp in the first place isn’t lost on me: partially because I’m ever-so-slightly less entitled than I was at ten years old, but also because my pandemic yearning has suddenly taken the shape of desperately wanting to find myself back in a rickety wood cabin, surrounded by friends decked out in braces, camp T-shirts and a veritable rainbow of Soffe shorts.
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