Social distancing matters. Here is how to do it and how it can help curb the COVID-19 pandemic.
Ally and Riley Kittle had carefully planned out the attractions they wanted to see on a visit to Los Angeles. Then came the coronavirus crisis.
The Griffith Observatory? “That’s closed,” said Ally. The Los Angeles County Museum of Art? “That’s closed” as well. And perhaps the biggest disappointment of all, no chance to see the Lakers play after the NBA put the season on hold. “We didn’t get to go to that,” she sighed.
In Los Angeles and New York, the nation’s two biggest cities, visitors have continued to arrive despite the closure of just about every draw — from museums and theme parks to restaurants and nightclubs.
It’s not the Spring Break vacations many had imagined, but all seemed to be managing.
Ally, 24, and her brother Riley, 22, from Cincinnati, Ohio, visited colorful Venice Beach and rode bicycles, and they went hiking in the hills above Hollywood.
New York’s governor ordered all Broadway theaters to shut their doors in the face of ongoing coronavirus concerns, plunging into darkness one of the city’s most popular tourist attractions and causing turmoil in the…