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Author Topic: Is the Coronavirus in your area yet?  (Read 541 times)

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Chris

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Re: Is the Coronavirus in your area yet?
« Reply #30 on: March 19, 2020, 11:59:24 PM »
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Friend -

As Ranking Member of the Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee – and your U.S. Senator – it’s my top priority to ensure all Michiganders are safe and equipped with the resources needed to combat the Coronavirus.

The bottom line is this: Michiganders should not be forced to worry about whether they can put food on the table or pay their bills. Some of the stories I’ve heard – from workers, small business owners, and families are absolutely heartbreaking.

The Senate this week passed bipartisan legislation that is an important first step towards supporting Michigan families. Some of the action this bill takes includes:

    Support for Families & Workers: We must ensure that those forced to not work are taken care of. This bill expands paid emergency, sick and family leave, as well as unemployment insurance, while expanding Medicaid benefits to state programs like Michigan’s.
    Free Testing for Coronavirus: No one should avoid being tested because of the costs. This bill ensures that everyone – with or without insurance – has access to the test at no cost.
    Food Security: This bill takes important efforts to strengthen SNAP, student meals, seniors’ nutrition and more. 22 million children rely on free or reduced-price school meals, and we need to ensure they have food at the table.

But let’s be clear: this bill was only a first step. Our work — and this crisis — is far from over. We must take additional action. I will keep focusing on efforts that will provide resources to Michiganders and boost our economy, including small businesses.

If you have any questions or need additional resources on Coronavirus, visit my website at peters.senate.gov/coronavirus for guidance on how you can prepare and prevent the spread of the Coronavirus. You can also call the State of Michigan’s Coronavirus hotline at 1-888-535-6136.

If you have any additional questions – please contact my office. We remain committed to serving you and doing everything possible to assist Michiganders.

Americans have always united in times of uncertainty to overcome countless hardships over the years. Today we are facing significant challenges — and we must all do our part to deal with this crisis. In the end, I am confident we will emerge stronger as a nation.

Thanks for reading,

Gary Peters
United States Senator for Michigan
Missing: 1 signature. Last seen running away screaming after seeing a pair of 34D's turning into 32A's after a bra removal. If you see this signature please contact the nearest law enforcement agency immediately as it has been traumatized immensely and can be quite unstable due to this. Please do not approach this signature unarmed because it is unknown as to how it will react. To prevent this issue from happening in the future please stop wearing overly padded bras.

Chris

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Re: Is the Coronavirus in your area yet?
« Reply #31 on: March 23, 2020, 11:53:14 AM »
https://www.clickondetroit.com/news/2020/03/23/michigan-issues-stay-at-home-order-amid-coronavirus-heres-what-it-means/

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Michigan issues stay-at-home order amid coronavirus: Here’s what it means
More than 1,200 COVID-19 cases confirmed

DETROIT – Michigan Gov. Gretchen Whitmer issued a statewide stay-at-home order on Monday to fight the ongoing coronavirus outbreak.

Effective at 12:01 am on Tuesday, March 24, 2020, for at least the next three weeks, individuals may only leave their home or place of residence under very limited circumstances

“In just 13 days, we’ve gone from 0 to over 1,000 COVID-19 cases,” said Governor Whitmer. “This is an unprecedented crisis that requires all of us working together to protect our families and our communities. The most effective way we can slow down the virus is to stay home. I know this will be hard, but it will be temporary. If we all come together, get serious, and do our part by staying home, we can stay safe and save lives.”

What the Executive Order means:
Workers required to stay home

Executive Order 2020-21 prohibits all businesses and operations from requiring workers to leave their homes, unless those workers are necessary to sustain or protect life or to conduct minimum basic operations.

Businesses and operations are to designate the workers that meet those criteria, and must adopt social distancing practices and other mitigation measures to protect workers and patrons in the performance of that necessary in-person work.
Essential workers can leave home

Workers that are necessary to sustain or protect life include those in health care and public health, law enforcement and public safety, grocery store workers, and more. Restaurants can continue with carry out and delivery services.

For a full list of these critical infrastructure workers, read the Executive Order 2020-21 below. (Or here)
Public gatherings

Additionally, under Executive Order 2020-21, all public and private gatherings of any number of people occurring among persons outside a single household are temporarily prohibited.
What you can do

People may leave the house to perform for limited, necessary purposes, and may engage in outdoor activities like walking, hiking, running, cycling, or any other recreational activity, consistent with remaining at least six feet from people from outside a person’s household and with other restrictions imposed by prior executive orders.

More than 1,000 cases have been confirmed in the state as of Sunday, March 22. To date the virus has killed at least nine statewide. A majority of the cases are in Wayne and Oakland counties.

On March 16, Gov. Whitmer ordered all bars, restaurants, gyms, theaters and other public places to close amid the outbreak.

Worldwide, over 341,000 people have been infected and over 14,700 have died from the virus that first emerged in central China late last year. As cases in China ebbed, the dangers to Europe and the U.S. have grown exponentially, although Germany on Monday cautiously reported some flattening of its infection curve. After just weeks, the U.S. has more than 33,000 cases and more than 400 deaths.

For most people, the new coronavirus causes only mild or moderate symptoms, such as fever or coughing. But for some older adults and people with existing health problems it can cause more severe illness, including pneumonia. Some 99,000 people have recovered from COVID-19, mostly in China.


Of course this was announced while I was at the store getting enough food to last a week and not being one of those people who bought everything in sight.
Missing: 1 signature. Last seen running away screaming after seeing a pair of 34D's turning into 32A's after a bra removal. If you see this signature please contact the nearest law enforcement agency immediately as it has been traumatized immensely and can be quite unstable due to this. Please do not approach this signature unarmed because it is unknown as to how it will react. To prevent this issue from happening in the future please stop wearing overly padded bras.

Chris

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Re: Is the Coronavirus in your area yet?
« Reply #32 on: March 23, 2020, 12:16:03 PM »
https://www.michigan.gov/whitmer/0,9309,7-387-90499_90705-522626--,00.html

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THE OFFICE OF
GOVERNOR GRETCHEN WHITMER

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Executive Order 2020-21 (COVID-19)
Executive Order 2020-21 (COVID-19)
 

 

EXECUTIVE ORDER

 

No. 2020-21

 

Temporary requirement to suspend activities that are not necessary to sustain or protect life


 

The novel coronavirus (COVID-19) is a respiratory disease that can result in serious illness or death. It is caused by a new strain of coronavirus not previously identified in humans and easily spread from person to person. Older adults and those with chronic health conditions are at particular risk, and there is an increased risk of rapid spread of COVID-19 among persons in close proximity to one another. There is currently no approved vaccine or antiviral treatment for this disease.

 

On March 10, 2020, the Michigan Department of Health and Human Services identified the first two presumptive-positive cases of COVID-19 in Michigan. On that same day, I issued Executive Order 2020-4. This order declared a state of emergency across the state of Michigan under section 1 of article 5 of the Michigan Constitution of 1963, the Emergency Management Act, 1976 PA 390, as amended, MCL 30.401-.421, and the Emergency Powers of the Governor Act of 1945, 1945 PA 302, as amended, MCL 10.31-.33.

 

The Emergency Management Act vests the governor with broad powers and duties to “cop[e] with dangers to this state or the people of this state presented by a disaster or emergency,” which the governor may implement through “executive orders, proclamations, and directives having the force and effect of law.” MCL 30.403(1)-(2). Similarly, the Emergency Powers of the Governor Act of 1945, provides that, after declaring a state of emergency, “the governor may promulgate reasonable orders, rules, and regulations as he or she considers necessary to protect life and property or to bring the emergency situation within the affected area under control.” MCL 10.31(1).

 

To suppress the spread of COVID-19, to prevent the state’s health care system from being overwhelmed, to allow time for the production of critical test kits, ventilators, and personal protective equipment, and to avoid needless deaths, it is reasonable and necessary to direct residents to remain at home or in their place of residence to the maximum extent feasible.

 

This order takes effect on March 24, 2020 at 12:01 am, and continues through April 13, 2020 at 11:59 pm.


 

Acting under the Michigan Constitution of 1963 and Michigan law, I order the following:

 

    This order must be construed broadly to prohibit in-person work that is not necessary to sustain or protect life.

 

    Subject to the exceptions in section 7, all individuals currently living within the State of Michigan are ordered to stay at home or at their place of residence. Subject to the same exceptions, all public and private gatherings of any number of people occurring among persons not part of a single household are prohibited.

 

    All individuals who leave their home or place of residence must adhere to social distancing measures recommended by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, including remaining at least six feet from people from outside the individual’s household to the extent feasible under the circumstances.

 

    No person or entity shall operate a business or conduct operations that require workers to leave their homes or places of residence except to the extent that those workers are necessary to sustain or protect life or to conduct minimum basic operations.

 

    For purposes of this order, workers who are necessary to sustain or protect life are defined as “critical infrastructure workers,” as described in sections 8 and 9.

 

    For purposes of this order, workers who are necessary to conduct minimum basic operations are those whose in-person presence is strictly necessary to allow the business or operation to maintain the value of inventory and equipment, care for animals, ensure security, process transactions (including payroll and employee benefits), or facilitate the ability of other workers to work remotely.

 

Businesses and operations must determine which of their workers are necessary to conduct minimum basic operations and inform such workers of that designation. Businesses and operations must make such designations in writing, whether by electronic message, public website, or other appropriate means. Such designations, however, may be made orally until March 31, 2020 at 11:59 pm.

 

    Businesses and operations that employ critical infrastructure workers may continue in-person operations, subject to the following conditions:

 

    Consistent with sections 8 and 9, businesses and operations must determine which of their workers are critical infrastructure workers and inform such workers of that designation. Businesses and operations must make such designations in writing, whether by electronic message, public website, or other appropriate means. Such designations, however, may be made orally until March 31, 2020 at 11:59 pm. Businesses and operations need not designate:

 

    Workers in health care and public health.

 

    Workers who perform necessary government activities, as described in section 6.

 

    Workers and volunteers described in section 9(d).

 

    In-person activities that are not necessary to sustain or protect life must be suspended until normal operations resume.

 

    Businesses and operations maintaining in-person activities must adopt social distancing practices and other mitigation measures to protect workers and patrons. Those practices and measures include, but are not limited to:

 

    Restricting the number of workers present on premises to no more than is strictly necessary to perform the business’s or operation’s critical infrastructure functions.

 

    Promoting remote work to the fullest extent possible.

 

    Keeping workers and patrons who are on premises at least six feet from one another to the maximum extent possible, including for customers who are standing in line.

 

    Increasing standards of facility cleaning and disinfection to limit worker and patron exposure to COVID-19, as well as adopting protocols to clean and disinfect in the event of a positive COVID-19 case in the workplace.

 

    Adopting policies to prevent workers from entering the premises if they display respiratory symptoms or have had contact with a person who is known or suspected to have COVID-19.

 

    Any other social distancing practices and mitigation measures recommended by the Centers for Disease Control.

 

    All in-person government activities at whatever level (state, county, or local) that are not necessary to sustain or protect life, or to supporting those businesses and operations that are necessary to sustain or protect life, are suspended.

 

    For purposes of this order, necessary government activities include activities performed by critical infrastructure workers, including workers in law enforcement, public safety, and first responders.

 

    Such activities also include, but are not limited to, public transit, trash pick-up and disposal, activities necessary to manage and oversee elections, operations necessary to enable transactions that support the work of a business’s or operation’s critical infrastructure workers, and the maintenance of safe and sanitary public parks so as to allow for outdoor recreation.

 

    For purposes of this order, necessary government activities include minimum basic operations, as described in section 4(b). Workers performing such activities need not be designated.

 

    Any in-person government activities must be performed consistently with the social distancing practices and other mitigation measures to protect workers and patrons described in section 5(c).

 

    Exceptions.
     
        Individuals may leave their home or place of residence, and travel as necessary:
         
            To engage in outdoor activity, including walking, hiking, running, cycling, or any other recreational activity consistent with remaining at least six feet from people from outside the individual’s household.

 

    To perform their jobs as critical infrastructure workers after being so designated by their employers. (Critical infrastructure workers who need not be designated under section 5(a) may leave their home for work without a designation.)

 

    To conduct minimum basic operations, as described in section 4(b), after being designated to perform such work by their employers.

 

    To perform necessary government activities, as described in section 6.

 

    To perform tasks that are necessary to their health and safety, or to the health and safety of their family or household members (including pets). Individuals may, for example, leave the home or place of residence to secure medication or to seek medical or dental care that is necessary to address a medical emergency or to preserve the health and safety of a household or family member (including procedures that, in accordance with a duly implemented nonessential procedures postponement plan, have not been postponed).

 

    To obtain necessary services or supplies for themselves, their family or household members, and their vehicles. Individuals must secure such services or supplies via delivery to the maximum extent possible. As needed, however, individuals may leave the home or place of residence to purchase groceries, take-out food, gasoline, needed medical supplies, and any other products necessary to maintain the safety, sanitation, and basic operation of their residences.

 

    To care for a family member or a family member’s pet in another household.

 

    To care for minors, dependents, the elderly, persons with disabilities, or other vulnerable persons.

 

    To visit an individual under the care of a health care facility, residential care facility, or congregate care facility, to the extent otherwise permitted.

 

    To attend legal proceedings or hearings for essential or emergency purposes as ordered by a court.

 

    To work or volunteer for businesses or operations (including both and religious and secular nonprofit organizations) that provide food, shelter, and other necessities of life for economically disadvantaged or otherwise needy individuals, individuals who need assistance as a result of this emergency, and people with disabilities.

 

    Individuals may also travel:
     
        To return to a home or place of residence from outside this state.
         
        To leave this state for a home or residence elsewhere.

 

    To travel between two residences in this state.
     
    As required by law enforcement or a court order, including the transportation of children pursuant to a custody agreement.
     

    For purposes of this order, critical infrastructure workers are those workers described by the Director of the U.S. Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency in his guidance of March 19, 2020 on the COVID-19 response (available here). Such workers include some workers in each of the following sectors:

 

    Health care and public health.

 

    Law enforcement, public safety, and first responders.

 

    Food and agriculture.

 

    Energy.

 

    Water and wastewater.

 

    Transportation and logistics.

 

    Public works.

 

    Communications and information technology, including news media.

 

    Other community-based government operations and essential functions.

 

    Critical manufacturing.

 

    Hazardous materials.

 

    Financial services.

 

    Chemical supply chains and safety.

 

    Defense industrial base.

 

    For purposes of this order, critical infrastructure workers also include:

 

    Child care workers (including workers at disaster relief child care centers), but only to the extent necessary to serve the children or dependents of critical infrastructure workers as defined in this order. This category includes individuals (whether licensed or not) who have arranged to care for the children or dependents of critical infrastructure workers.

 

    Workers at designated suppliers and distribution centers, as described below.

 

    A business or operation that employs critical infrastructure workers may designate suppliers, distribution centers, or service providers whose continued operation is necessary to enable, support, or facilitate the work of its critical infrastructure workers.

 

    Such suppliers, distribution centers, or service providers may designate workers as critical infrastructure workers only to the extent those workers are necessary to enable, support, or facilitate the work of the original operation’s or business’s critical infrastructure workers.

 

    Designated suppliers, distribution centers, and service providers may in turn designate additional suppliers, distribution centers, and service providers whose continued operation is necessary to enable, support, or facilitate the work of their critical infrastructure workers.

 

    Such additional suppliers, distribution centers, and service providers may designate workers as critical infrastructure workers only to the extent that those workers are necessary to enable, support, or facilitate the work of the critical infrastructure workers at the supplier, distribution center, or service provider that has designated them.

 

    Businesses, operations, suppliers, distribution centers, and service providers must make all designations in writing to the entities they are designating, whether by electronic message, public website, or other appropriate means. Such designations may be made orally until March 31, 2020 at 11:59 pm.

 

    Businesses, operations, suppliers, distribution centers, and service providers that abuse their designation authority shall be subject to sanctions to the fullest extent of the law.

 

    Workers in the insurance industry, but only to the extent that their work cannot be done by telephone or remotely.

 

    Workers and volunteers for businesses or operations (including both and religious and secular nonprofit organizations) that provide food, shelter, and other necessities of life for economically disadvantaged or otherwise needy individuals, individuals who need assistance as a result of this emergency, and people with disabilities.

 

    Workers who perform critical labor union functions, including those who administer health and welfare funds and those who monitor the well-being and safety of union members who are critical infrastructure workers, provided that any administration or monitoring should be done by telephone or remotely where possible.

 

    Nothing in this order should be taken to supersede another executive order or directive that is in effect, except to the extent this order imposes more stringent limitations on in-person work, activities, and interactions. Consistent with prior guidance, a place of religious worship, when used for religious worship, is not subject to penalty under section 14.

 

    Nothing in this order should be taken to interfere with or infringe on the powers of the legislative and judicial branches to perform their constitutional duties or exercise their authority.

 

    This order takes effect on March 24, 2020 at 12:01 am, and continues through April 13, 2020 at 11:59 pm.

 

    The governor will evaluate the continuing need for this order prior to its expiration. In determining whether to maintain, intensify, or relax its restrictions, she will consider, among other things, (1) data on COVID-19 infections and the disease’s rate of spread; (2) whether sufficient medical personnel, hospital beds, and ventilators exist to meet anticipated medical need; (3) the availability of personal protective equipment for the health-care workforce; (4) the state’s capacity to test for COVID-19 cases and isolate infected people; and (5) economic conditions in the state.

 

    Consistent with MCL 10.33 and MCL 30.405(3), a willful violation of this order is a misdemeanor.

 

 

Given under my hand and the Great Seal of the State of Michigan.
Missing: 1 signature. Last seen running away screaming after seeing a pair of 34D's turning into 32A's after a bra removal. If you see this signature please contact the nearest law enforcement agency immediately as it has been traumatized immensely and can be quite unstable due to this. Please do not approach this signature unarmed because it is unknown as to how it will react. To prevent this issue from happening in the future please stop wearing overly padded bras.

Chris

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Re: Is the Coronavirus in your area yet?
« Reply #33 on: March 23, 2020, 07:07:00 PM »
https://wwjnewsradio.radio.com/articles/news/state-police-dont-call-911-on-people-violating-order

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State Police: Don't Call 911 On People Violating 'Stay Home' Order
"This is not martial law, it's not a lockdown"

WWJ News
March 23, 2020 - 3:10 pm


(WWJ) If you see people standing too close together, or a neighbor maybe not following the rules, don't call 911.

That's the message from Michigan State Police on Monday as an unprecidented "Stay Home, Stay Safe" order by Gov. Gretchen Whitmer is set to take effect at midnight.

"This is not martial law, it's not a lockdown, it's not a shelter in place order," said MSP First Lt. Mike Shaw, speaking live on WWJ Newsradio 950. "It's a way for your to protect your family."

Shaw said, while the governor's order does carry the weight of a misdemeanor, State Police will not be patrolling communities, and they won't be setting up checkpoints to ask people where they are going.

"We're not locking people up," Shaw stressed. "I think people need to understand what this order is actually doing is keeping us safe, keeping our families safe. It's not here for us to go out there and look for people who aren't (following the order); our troopers aren't doing that at all."

Shaw said police do not want Michiganders calling police to report folks who may be violating rules such not standing six feet apart or gathering for an unapproved activity.

"We haven't gotten a lot of these calls at all. But what we want people to do is just to remember, these are pretty much the same restrictions that we had before. So just be smart about what you're doing to do," Shaw said.

"You can still get food, so when you go to the grocery store just don't go for one item, go for your week's shopping at a time so you only have to go out for once. But you don't have to hoard either, because there's plenty of food out there."

Whitmer's order takes effect on March 24 at 12:01 am, and continues through April 13 at 11:59 pm. The purpose, she said, is to slow the spread of the virus.

In summary: People should only leave their homes under very limited circumstances, like for food or medical help. Grocery stores, pharmacies and other businesses deemed essential to life will be allowed to remain open. Residents can also still get takeout from restaurants, and it's OK to go out to take care of a family member, dependent or disabled person, or even just go for a walk.

"Critical" workers told to continue working include health care workers, law enforcement and first responders, food and agriculture workers, utility and infrastructure workers, banking and critical manufacturing workers. MORE DETAILS HERE.

"Don’t play fast and loose with what is essential and what is not," Whitmer said. "Don’t try to skirt the rules."

Businesses that violate Whitmer's order could face fines, Shaw confirmed, or have their liquor licenses revoked.

Anyone who feels unsafe at their place of work or believes that their employer is violating state orders can call the non-emergency line for their local police.

As for any military activity, Whitmer said the National Guard's role in Michigan has been limited to humanitarian efforts. doing things like packing boxes with supplies for health departments and assisting at veteran's hospitals.

 :lol2: God this is so stupid.

"hello, 911? there are 2 people standing next to each other. I think you need to come and arrest them"
Missing: 1 signature. Last seen running away screaming after seeing a pair of 34D's turning into 32A's after a bra removal. If you see this signature please contact the nearest law enforcement agency immediately as it has been traumatized immensely and can be quite unstable due to this. Please do not approach this signature unarmed because it is unknown as to how it will react. To prevent this issue from happening in the future please stop wearing overly padded bras.

betterdan

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Re: Is the Coronavirus in your area yet?
« Reply #34 on: March 25, 2020, 05:00:33 AM »
I admit I didn't read all of your last few posts... way too long ;)

But yea when I got my haircut last week the barber said she was at some place and there were more than 10 people there so someone called the police.  :lol2:

Virginia has shut down all entertainment and recreation places including barber shops, bowling alleys etc. Other places not deemed essential have to only have 10 customers in the store at a time and have to be 6 feet apart. Schools are shut down the rest of the school year. Surprisingly liquor stores are considered essential.  :eek:

Chris

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Re: Is the Coronavirus in your area yet?
« Reply #35 on: March 25, 2020, 11:30:37 AM »
We went for take out yesterday morning and to hit Family Dollar for a pop sale and had a bit of a run. First, one Family Dollar(we have a few within a few miles of each other here) we stopped at was supposed to open at 8am but it was about 8:20am and they weren't open yet. The store was completely lit up but no one was there. The lot was completely empty other than our car so we left and went to get food. Then when we get to that place which was also supposed to open at 8am wasn't open either. Around the corner from there was another Family Dollar so we just went there and luckily they were open so we went in. The limit was 6 12 packs so I grabbed 6. My dad wanted some snacks but they had nothing he liked so we just grabbed the pop and left. We then went back to the coney island and they were now open. The woman who does everything there(waitress, cook, etc) said she was running late because they were trying to decide if they should even open because of the fact that they aren't allowed to have too many people inside as the place is small so she decided to open by herself. We get our food and start to head home. We see a few police cars but not many people were out at that time.

I talked to the cashier at the FD where I bought my pop and she said they had a mad rush for toilet paper but not much else. She also mentioned they were waiting on shipments because they were out of quite a few things. I went out again at about 4pm to the Family Dollar closest to the house to see if I could grab at least 3 more 12 packs but they had none but I did see they had all the junkfood my dad wanted earlier so I grabbed a bunch for him and went up to pay. This time the workers were acting normal and no one in there was being weird. We talked while he scanned everything and also said the same thing about the toilet paper. I still don't know why everyone is going nuts over it but whatever. :lol2:

The funniest thing is that I noticed one of the bars near here that has been closed was now open with a "we have carryout" sign in the window. I don't know if they're now pushing some kind of food(they never had it before as far as I heard) or if that's a ploy so people can go in and drink while trying to skirt the no gathering order.

I also think we're going to end up losing a few of the mom and pop style stores here soon and not because of lack of business. I went to one of these stores and grabbed a few things and they are definitely gouging a bit on some things. A 38 ounce bottle of ketchup was almost $5.00 and a loaf of bread was $3.50. A 6 pack of bottled water was $4.50 I think I heard the guy say when someone asked. This was like those little 12oz bottles as well. That's just a bit much.
Missing: 1 signature. Last seen running away screaming after seeing a pair of 34D's turning into 32A's after a bra removal. If you see this signature please contact the nearest law enforcement agency immediately as it has been traumatized immensely and can be quite unstable due to this. Please do not approach this signature unarmed because it is unknown as to how it will react. To prevent this issue from happening in the future please stop wearing overly padded bras.

Chris

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Re: Is the Coronavirus in your area yet?
« Reply #36 on: March 25, 2020, 06:50:13 PM »
A theater in MI:

Missing: 1 signature. Last seen running away screaming after seeing a pair of 34D's turning into 32A's after a bra removal. If you see this signature please contact the nearest law enforcement agency immediately as it has been traumatized immensely and can be quite unstable due to this. Please do not approach this signature unarmed because it is unknown as to how it will react. To prevent this issue from happening in the future please stop wearing overly padded bras.

Chris

  • Location: The Institution
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Re: Is the Coronavirus in your area yet?
« Reply #37 on: March 26, 2020, 12:47:29 AM »



I was going to make this clip myself but decided to search Youtube first and it saved me the work. :lol2:
Missing: 1 signature. Last seen running away screaming after seeing a pair of 34D's turning into 32A's after a bra removal. If you see this signature please contact the nearest law enforcement agency immediately as it has been traumatized immensely and can be quite unstable due to this. Please do not approach this signature unarmed because it is unknown as to how it will react. To prevent this issue from happening in the future please stop wearing overly padded bras.

Chris

  • Location: The Institution
  • Posts: 100672
  • Wanna go cheese?
Re: Is the Coronavirus in your area yet?
« Reply #38 on: March 26, 2020, 12:57:09 AM »
Missing: 1 signature. Last seen running away screaming after seeing a pair of 34D's turning into 32A's after a bra removal. If you see this signature please contact the nearest law enforcement agency immediately as it has been traumatized immensely and can be quite unstable due to this. Please do not approach this signature unarmed because it is unknown as to how it will react. To prevent this issue from happening in the future please stop wearing overly padded bras.

betterdan

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Re: Is the Coronavirus in your area yet?
« Reply #39 on: March 26, 2020, 04:34:15 AM »
I would report the price gouging. That really pisses me off that they are trying to make a big profit off of something like this.