Taylor says McKeel’s situation is not uncommon, especially in light of the current outbreak, which particularly affects older people who are at greater risk of contracting the current virus. Additionally, with the entire workforce sector having to stay at home to avoid infection, the virus has devastated economies around the world.

“We saw a lot of seniors, all of them trying to buy groceries and we ran out of a lot of places, so seniors fall back on that. I try to give back when I can,” said Taylor in his WRCB interview.

In these troubled times, the media has reported similar acts of kindness happening across the country. In New York, landlords like Mario Salerno, who waived rent for 200 of his tenants across Brooklyn in April, have tried to give tenants a reprieve.

“For me, it was more about people’s health and about who could put the food on their table,” Salerno told NBC New York. “I say don’t worry about paying me, worry about your neighbor and worry about your family.”

Despite the tension and anxiety caused by the current crisis, members of society like Salerno and Taylor are stepping in to show the world that we all need to keep looking out for each other, especially now that so many people need it. .

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