People are paying $1 to access a website full of strangers’ personal quarantine drama and breakup stories, and it’s so popular that it’s already raised $6,000 for charity

People around the world are social distancing and isolating in the wake of the coronavirus , and that’s bound to lead to disagreements.

  • Meg Zukin, a social media editor at Variety, jokingly put out a call on Twitter for people to send her quarantine drama and gossip and ended up creating a site called The Social Distancing Project that’s raised over $6,000.
  • The project started as a Google Doc that Zukin would share with anyone who sent her $1 over Venmo or Paypal.
  • After the Google Doc was shared with over 2,000 gossipers, Zukin created the site and hired someone to help her run it.

Meg Zukin, a social media editor at Variety, loves gossip. And that’s something that’s harder to find when everyone is stuck indoors.

So, like any good quarantined millennial, she took to Twitter and asked the Internet for gossip. But what began as “a thoughtless tweet” has now raised over $6,000 to help those impacted by coronavirus, Zukin told Business Insider.

As her tweet went viral, Zukin began to receive emails from those who were having quarantine trouble in paradise. She asked her audience if she could compile the emails into some sort of anonymous document. Around 20 or 30 said yes, inspiring her to suggest makingthe project public in some way and using it to raise funds for those impacted by coronavirus economic losses.

That turned into a Google Doc, which she would share with interested voyeurs (including me) for the admission price of $1 via Venmo or Paypal. After the Google Doc was shared with about 2,000 people, Zukin turned it into a website The Social Distancing Project .

“Even when it was going viral, I didn’t think, ‘Oh, how can I parlay this into some full fledged project?’ I was just like, ‘Cool, I guess,'” Zukin said.

The Social Distancing Project now even has its own employee. Sarah Nixon , a recent graduate, reachedout to Zukin so many times about potential charities and people to route donations to that Zukin asked herto help run the website. It’s only a few hours a week of work, but Zukin is paying for it completely out of pocket; the two of them agreed all donations should go to the causes they’ve chosen.

So far, the money has gone to a wide variety of organizations everything from sex worker mutual aid funds to theaters to food banks. Zukin said they’ve also been sending out $20 microdonations to individuals.

Right now, Zukin is still running all donations through her personal accounts and trying to send out money as it comes in.

“I was originally going to wait and collect all the money on Venmo and PayPal, but then realized people need help now, especially smaller businesses and individual people. So I wanted to get ahead of it,” Zukin said. “And my credit card was actually frauded because they were like, ‘Why are you sending a hundred pounds to some charity in the UK?'”

The gossip doesn’t disappoint either. Zukin said her current favorite is apost titled: ” If you happened to be at a Best Buy in CA, I was the mother who had her daughter scream loudly ‘F— you mom! I hate you .'” Another notable one was the couple squabbling over lime usage the poster was using up all of the fresh limes on work-from-home lunches.

One of my favorites is ” Divorce ,” which is a short story in its own right: “I told my husband of almost 5 years I wanted to get divorced on his birthday a week ago. My work is going on 10 day rotations to limit interactions. I’m on the first rotation and then home with him for 20 days. It’s… something.”

Zukin said the lime story “was just two sentences long, but it’s those little fights or little squabbles that you maybe don’t tell your friends about.” Now that the parameters of life have changed, “when you’re forced to remain indoors with someone basically 24/7, and if you both have jobs that are typically done in an office, and they’re now both suddenly being done at home, you’re gonna run into a lot of problems that you never encounter in like normal life or life before coronavirus.”

And while many of us probably enjoy gossiping every now and then, Zukin said she thinks the site is resonating with people who are wondering how others are contending with lives behind (newly closed) doors.

“I think people are just so curious about how other couples and roommates and families are dealing with this. I received a story from a mother who was just venting about her hormonal 12-year-old daughter and ended it with like, ‘Thank God she has her iPad, so she can talk to her boyfriend and I can have a few hours of peace today,'” Zukin said. “It’s not just kids being annoyed with their parents it’s everyone adjusting their lives to this new normal. And who doesn’t love gossip and drama and something kind of lighthearted in a time that’s really bleak?”

 

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15 Flirty Questions To Text Your Crush When You Want To Spark A Convo

The thrill of flirting with someone new is easily one of the best feelings of all time. Anyone who says otherwise probably isn’t familiar with the literal beehive that forms in your stomach when your crush’s name flashes on your phone screen. It’s the freaking best… but it can also be the most nerve-wracking. When the banter is going back and forth between you and you find yourself out of inspo for what to text back, some flirty questions are going to come in handy.

Pitch them a game of 20 questions or an easy, breezy ask-me-anything. When they say yes, ask them any of the following 15 questions. Or all of them! If the conversation is flowing, you’ll probably be here awhile.

Mildly Flirty Texts

When your conversation is sweet and you want to spice it up just a little, send them something innocently flirty.

1. Finally watching Love Is Blind and I have so many thoughts. Do you think you could ever fall in love with someone without having seen them first?

2. What’s your ideal first date?

3. Who’s your biggest celebrity crush right now?

4. What’s your biggest dating deal-breaker?

5. What’s the most romantic thing you’ve ever done for someone?

Isabella Dias/Moment/Getty Images

Medium-Hot Texts

Whether you’re testing the waters with a potential romantic or sexual partner, or firmly in “the talking stage” and down to DTR any day now, send one of these medium-hot messages to up the ante.

6. What’s the best kiss you’ve ever had?

7. So, where are we going on our next date?

8. If you were here right now, would you want to be the big spoon or the little spoon?

9. First-date kisses: Yay or nay?

10. Will you let me pick the Netflix part of our next Netflix-and-Chill night?

Seriously Spicy Texts

These extra-hot texts will get you both hot under the collar. Grab a glass of milk to cool off.

11. What would you and I be doing if we were in the same place, right now?

12. First-date sex: Yay or nay?

13. Any fantasies you want to explore in the bedroom?

14. Where’s the most interesting place you’ve had sex?

15. What’s your biggest turn-on?

And remember: Honesty is always the best policy, but don’t feel like you have to answer, ask, or send anything you don’t feel comfortable with. Flirt to the degree you’re chill with, and don’t be afraid to let them know if they’ve crossed a line. Besides, nothing’s hotter than someone who knows their boundaries, and someone who knows how to respect them.

 

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15 Loving Texts To Send Your Partner If You’re Apart During Coronavirus

Being away from the person you love is never easy, but with the coronavirus pandemic in full swing, distance can be even scarier than normal. During tough times, letting your partner know you’re thinking about them can help ensure you both feel supported during this stressful uncertainty. For anyone who might be running out of comforting and reassuring words, here are some loving texts to send your partner during coronavirus that’ll help brighten their day.

1. Hey angel. I woke up thinking about how much I love you. Even though we’re not together right now, I just want you to know that you’re always on my mind.

2Goodnight, babe! I wish I was there to watch you fall asleep.

3. Hey babe, everything that’s going on has been an important reminder that we should never take life for granted. And I feel so lucky that we found each other. Thank you for being you.❤️

4. In bed cuddling our family dog wishing you were here to complete our cuddle sandwich. Missing you!

5. Another day spent on the couch watching TV and thinking about how much better this would all be if we were together. But, no matter what, I love you so much.

6. Being away from you has been so hard. But I just wanted to let you know that I haven’t stopped thinking about you and I can’t wait to kiss you ASAP.

7. FYI: You’re my favorite person on the 🌍.

8. Just checking in on you, sending you a million kisses through the ☎️ 💕.

9. I know things aren’t great right now, but I just want you to know that you’re the GOAT. I’m so grateful for our love.

10. Hey babe, just so you know, if we were on The Bachelor instead of in quarantine, you would definitely get my final 🌹.

Relaxed girl using phone in the night with candle lights sitting on a couch in the living room at home
Shutterstock

11. Is it weird if we video chat and dance together? I’m really missing our fun nights out.

12. When this is all over, all I want is to have dinner at [insert your favorite date night spot] and cuddle up while watching [insert your favorite couple show]. Soon!

13. Hi babe, I was thinking we should plan a dinner date via video chat. I miss seeing your beautiful face.

14. Hey my little quarantined cutie! Wish you were here. What are you up to today?

15Hi sweetie, sending you all of my love.

Now, more than ever, letting the people you love know how much they mean to you is so important. Sending your partner sweet messages throughout the day is a great way to help you both stay positive in the coming days, weeks, and months.

 

Thank you for reading my blog. Please read, like, comment, and most of all follow Phicklephilly. I publish every day.

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10 Agonizing Truths Depressed People Never Talk About

There’s no reasoning with it. So don’t even try.

Here’s a great post from one of my readers. Thought it was worth sharing.

When I was 16, I was diagnosed with clinical depression. After the diagnosis, my uncle slapped me on the back and said, “Welcome to the family kid,” while my family all compared drugs around the kitchen table. At that time, I didn’t know how to deal with depression, but I’m extremely lucky that my family not only accepted that depression is a real, serious issue, but they understood it.

They were mindful to make sure that my depression wasn’t used as a crutch or an excuse, but thankfully, I never once heard the unhelpful, “Just suck it up and deal with it,” and for that, I will be eternally grateful.

What causes depression? It can be a number of factors, but depression is different for everyone. And over the years I’ve noticed a few things that don’t seem to waver. They hold fast in their level of suckiness and they seem to apply to most everyone I’ve talked to that’s dealt with depression.

1. You don’t choose to be depressed.

This isn’t a choice I’m making. My cat dying or my car being totaled aren’t the reason I’m depressed. Those things are tipping points, they push me over an edge I was already standing at.

Depression is a chemical imbalance. Yes, there are things I can do and medications I can take, but at the end of the day this isn’t something I’d choose for anyone and certainly not myself.

2. Your brain is the enemy.

For me, having depression is like walking around with a mean, petty, awful little friend in my brain all the time. It’s constantly telling me how awful I am, how I’m not good enough and how nobody likes me.

And just like the negative comments on a blog post, those thoughts stick. Trying to convince yourself that your brain is wrong is no easy feat.

3. Telling you to “suck it up” will never work.

Don’t tell me to “suck it up.” Don’t tell me to watch a sunset or exercise or appreciate the joy that is being alive. That’s about as effective as me telling you to go walk it off after you’ve broken your arm. It isn’t going to fix anything.

Depression isn’t logical. You can’t reason with it or apply coconut oil and suddenly be better.

4. Nobody can fix it.

And that sucks. There are medications and there are things that I can do that will help mitigate my depression, but they won’t fix it. There’s nothing anyone can say or do that it is going to fix my brain. I wish more than anything that there was a magic cure-all that would tip the scales back to center for my brain, but there isn’t. What works for one person might not work for another.

What works for you might suddenly stop working. That’s the thing about depression: it’s an ever-evolving disease. Once you think you’ve got things under control, it’ll contort and poke at a tender spot you didn’t even know existed.

5. It’s going to suck for the person dealing with the depressed person, too.

I’ve been on the other end of things, and not being able to help someone I love when they’re in the middle of a depressive episode is awful. Just know that there’s nothing anyone can say that a depressed person will believe or that will pull them back to surface where reason lies. This reality is very tough.

6. Relying on a pill is awful. 

I came to terms a long time ago that every night I’m going to have to take a little white pill. Having to rely on medication for anything is hard but relying on it to make you feel normal, whatever “normal” is for you, is extra difficult.

7. Finding the right meds might make you feel like a science experiment.

Finding the right medication, or in some cases medications that work, is daunting. I’ve had to switch meds a handful of times and every time left me feeling like a husk of my former self.

Even with proper weaning, coming off some medication is like detoxing. Outside of the physical effects, there’s just something about the whole process that makes me feel like a high school science experiment.

8. Depression makes you selfish.

This was one of the first things I noticed after I was diagnosed. I spend so much time in my own head thinking that I rarely have the ability to look out and think about others. It’s also one of the things I hate most about my depression.

I have a damn good group of family and friends, and not being the friend they deserve is hard. But learning how to deal with depression means coming to terms with this.

9. You take away the things you love when you’re depressed.

Everyone has signs when their depression hits. For me, I start taking away the things I love. I stop writing. I stop picking up my camera. Depending on how deep it is, I’ll stop feeding myself or bathing as often as society would like me to.

There’s no point in my mind. Everything sucks and it’s going to continue to suck whether I write about it or take a picture of my cat.

10. Sometimes not being here sounds like a great option.

The reality is, most people who’ve dealt with depression, especially long-term, may consider suicide. Some will form a plan and think it over for months. Some will decide on the spot.

For me, there was never any plan. I never wanted to die, per se, I just wanted to not be here. I just wanted to stop constantly feeling like I was feeling.

Because the thing about depression is, you can’t escape it. You can’t set it down in the morning, go to work, and pick it back up when you get it home. It’s everywhere. It’s at your best friend’s wedding. It’s at your desk at work. It’s at the gas station when you’re pumping gas. You take that little terrorist everywhere with you and sometimes you just need a break.

Note to our readers: If you ever need to talk to someone about depression, please call 1-800-273-8255. Someone will always be on the line. You are loved.

 

Thank you for reading my blog. Please read, like, comment, and most of all follow Phicklephilly. I publish every day.

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This Is How America Drinks Now

It’s 9:30 in the morning and Ina Garten is emptying a bottle of Grey Goose into a giant cocktail pitcher. “Just what everybody needs, right?” she asks her audience on Instagram, where she has posted a video of herself preparing a Cosmopolitan for breakfast.

In any normal circumstance, a beloved septuagenarian food icon encouraging viewers to drink alcohol alone and well before noon would be attributed to a hilarious accident blamed on an anonymous social media manager, or else become a meme, like when Sandra Lee poured “two shots of vodka” that was actually more like five. Over the past month, though, plenty of Americans have come to the conclusion that there is no wrong time or place to drink, since time works differently now and there is only one place, which is home. Also because things are suddenly very scary.

Perhaps it’s the closure of bars and restaurants, or maybe it’s escapism, if not pure boredom. Whatever the reason, the coronavirus pandemic has lessened the stigma of drinking alone, and of drinking, period. Americans are buying more alcohol, and it’s not just to stock up for the next few weeks or months: According to data from BACtrack, a major brand of portable breathalyzers, people in San Francisco drank more, and earlier in the week, after the city’s shelter-in-place order. Another study of 3,000 workers by Alcohol.org showed that one in three people said they’re more likely to drink in isolation.

“Americans Are Excessively Eating, Drinking, Smoking Pot, Playing Video Games, and Watching Porn While Quarantined,” read the headline of a recent Forbes article that of course immediately went viral, thanks to a lot of people tweeting it alongside self-deprecating commentary about how nice it was to finally be accurately depicted by the media. These statistics are based mostly on sales figures, which showed significant growth in alcohol purchases in the third week of March. Here are some of those numbers, courtesy of Nielsen (note that sales slowed somewhat in the following weeks):

  • Alcohol sales were up 55 percent
  • Liquor and spirits sales were up 75 percent
  • Beer sales were up 42 percent
  • Wine sales were up 66 percent
  • Ready-to-drink cocktail sales were up 106 percent
  • 24- and 30-packs of beer sales were up 90 percent
  • Online alcohol sales were up 243 percent

It’s difficult to determine how much of these orders are to stockpile for the indeterminate number of weeks or months we’ll be without bars. Whether or not Americans are drinking more overall, though, our habits are certainly changing. After the year in which the biggest alcohol trend was less alcohol, the outbreak of Covid-19 has altered what, and where, we drink.

The main shift? Online orders. Boston-based alcohol delivery platform Drizly saw a sales increase of 461 percent over its expectation during the week of March 30, and each week those numbers continue to grow. More of those sales are also happening earlier in the week.

Liz Paquette, the company’s head of consumer insights, says that for the most part, people are sticking to what they normally drink — red wine has always been a top seller — but that they’re opting for lower-priced bottles. They’re also experimenting with at-home cocktail making. “Where we’re seeing the craziest impact is within liqueurs, cordials, mixers, syrups, bitters, all of those elements that go into making interesting cocktails. Our hypothesis here is that more folks are experimenting at home, especially as a lot of the hospitality industry is at home themselves and doing things like DIY classes online and virtual happy hours and things like that.”

Lindsey Andrews, the founder and CEO of Minibar, another alcohol delivery platform, can attest to that herself. “This is totally anecdotal, but I’m a white wine drinker, and I’ve found myself mixing up different new cocktails to mix it up. I’ve been making an aperol spritz one night or a spicy margarita another night way more than I used to, just for variety.”

Minibar has seen a 75 percent increase in orders and a 373 percent jump in new buyers, while customers, on average, are ordering 22 percent more than they normally would. The top seller? Oyster Bay Sauvignon Blanc, a white wine that typically retails for around 10 bucks. “We’ve seen a decrease in orders of sparkling wine and champagne because this isn’t a celebratory time, unfortunately,” Andrews says. “A fun fact is Corona beer used to not be in our top three or four beers, and it’s now No. 3. People think it’s ironic or something.”

Many brick-and-mortar liquor stores are pivoting to home deliveries or contactless pickups, too. At DaveCo Liquors in Thornton, Colorado, which at one point was awarded a Guinness World Record for being the largest liquor store in the world, “it’s been crazy,” according to manager Ted Sutton. “Lotta beer. Lotta whiskey. Right now there’s a run going on tonic. I guess there’s something going on all over the internet that drinking tonic is supposed to help you with the virus.” (Reader, it does not.) “I’m selling a hell of a lot of Busch beer right now,” Sutton says. Plus, “I can’t keep the boxed wine on the shelf.”

This tracks with what other liquor stores are noticing: Inexpensive wine has been especially popular in liquor stores all over New York City. In an interview with New York magazine, Mark Schwartz of Little Mo Wine in Brooklyn said, “We sell a very good grade of box wine, it’s not junky, but people are like, “That’s where I’m going!” So they buy four boxes, which is equivalent to 16 bottles of wine.”

Sure, a lot of that is likely due to stockpiling — as people reduce the number of trips to the grocery and liquor store, they’re inclined to buy more — but Wine.com founder Michael Osborn told VinePair that he “wouldn’t call it pantry loading. But I would say folks are serious about having wine every night for their meal.”

I’ve noticed a shift in my own alcohol consumption. While I’m drinking less than I normally would on a Friday or Saturday night out (due to there not being an “out” anymore), I’ve been drinking more in the first half of the week, and earlier in the day. I’ve viewed my evening (or, uh, afternoon) glasses of pinot noir as a way to separate the endless hours on the couch into distinct chunks of time: “working” and “drinking,” usually while playing Animal Crossing or watching my friends try to bake something on their Instagram Stories.

There is no longer AM and PM. There is just “coffee time” and “wine time.”

— Sarah McCammon (@sarahmccammon) April 1, 2020

Finnish people have name for this. It’s called kalsarikännit, which translates roughly to “pantsdrunk.” Kalsarikännit, like many Nordic words, went slightly viral a few years ago because it packages pleasure as something virtuous and guilt-free. Americans so often feel as though we need permission to be unproductive, that in order to drink wine on the couch in our underwear it needs to be part of a foreign lifestyle-wellness fad.

Coronavirus offers a similar excuse for such behaviors: There are no bars, no restaurants, no parties. There is no one to impress, besides the people who already see us before we brush our teeth in the morning. The other day my boyfriend cracked a White Claw before noon, and there was no need for me to ask why. I just laughed.

Drinking alone has always been a fraught concept. It’s one of the classic markers of a drinking problem, and indeed, quarantine has been especially rough on people with alcohol or other substance addictions, as well as those with eating disorders. Yet plenty of other people have an even more difficult time abstaining from alcohol when they’re in crowds, and the stigma of the idea that the act of drinking alone itself leads to addiction is seen as spurious by at least some experts.

Besides being shorthand for problematic, drinking alone has traditionally be seen as just sad. New York Times wine critic Eric Asimov writes that in questions about drinking alone, “Too often, the answer is a finger wag.”

Instead, he argues that “the underlying social attitudes [these stigmas] indicate all underscore the Puritanical notion that drinking alcohol, regardless of the reason, is wrong. They suggest that the whole point of drinking is self-medication in one form or another, whether for heartache or ambient anxiety.”

What about the fact that wine is delicious? Or that it makes me feel better, as do pumpkin muffins? Everyone I know is relying on their vices of choice at the moment, whether that’s weed or porn or Chef Boyardee. In protecting ourselves from a potentially deadly virus, we’ve found other excuses for unhealthiness. And yes, drinking alcohol is generally bad for you, but so are a lot of things. Life won’t be like this forever. If you are healthy, you might as well pour yourself the occasional breakfast Cosmopolitan.

 

Thank you for reading my blog. Please read, like, comment, and most of all follow Phicklephilly. I publish every day.

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21 Questions To Text Your Date To Keep The Conversation Going

Is there anything more satisfying than an effortless text convo with that cutie you’ve gone on a couple of grade-A dates with? Those easy-breezy back and forth exchanges stoke your excitement because they suggest a certain level of chemistry and compatibility that bodes well for your potential future. In the early stages, it’s easy to get a tad tongue-tied in your text convos — but maintaining that momentum is crucial. Fortunately, there are a number of questions to text your date to keep the conversation going.

Seeking tips for free-flowing text conversations? Questions are obviously the most effective way to inspire a response — but not just any questions. Whereas you can quickly hit a wall with yes or no questions, open-ended questions encourage a longer, more meaningful exchange. It’s also worth timing your texts thoughtfully, too. If you know your date’s work schedule, consider texting them when they’re more likely to respond, such as when they’ll be taking a lunch break or heading out of the office. Speaking of which, you can keep the convo flowing by texting them when you have time to engage (i.e., not right when you’re about to hop in the shower).

The right questions not only allow you to maintain interest in between dates, but they also offer an opportunity to get to know each other better. If you play your cards right during these text exchanges, you’ll have even more to talk about next time you meet up IRL. Sometimes, it can be challenging to strike a balance between topics that only skim the surface and ones that are too deep to ask over text. Not sure where to start? Here are some questions to keep the ball rolling.

The best questions to text your date to keep the conversation going are open-ended.
Shutterstock

1. “I’m looking to plan a trip this summer and could use some destination inspiration. Where have you traveled that really made an impact on you?”

2. “I think I’ve officially played every song on my workout playlist to death. What are your go-to jams right now?”

3. “Looking for something to watch RN and I’m feeling indecisive. Any recommendations?”

4. “Finally pouring a glass of wine after a long workday, hallelujah. How do you like to relax after a long day?”

5. “Looking through The Office memes on my lunch break. What was the highlight of your day today?”

6. “Fun fact: I’ve never done [insert activity]. Thoughts on trying that for our next date?”

7. “Which personality type are you? I’ve been reading a lot about Myers-Briggs lately, so I’m curious.”

8. “I meant to ask you the other night — do you consider yourself a night owl or a morning person? Fingers crossed we’re in the same boat.”

9. “I’ve been trying to develop a morning routine to start my day off on the right foot… do you have any daily habits or practices that you love?”

10. “What do you hate most about dating today? (I’m more than happy to share my take.)”

11. “Is there anything currently on your bucket list that we could cross off?”

The best questions to text your date to keep the conversation going aren't too shallow, but aren't too deep.
Shutterstock

12. “Grabbing my must-have morning coffee/tea RN… speaking of which, how do you get your daily caffeine fix?”

13. “What’s your favorite thing to cook? (Heads up, I will probably want to sample that at some point).”

14. “Hypothetically, if we were gonna crush a trivia night together, which topics would you absolutely dominate?”

15. “Confession time: I have an irrational fear of [XYZ]. So, what’s yours?”

16. “Where do you like to go when you’re just looking to kill some time? Asking for myself.”

17. “Is there anything you totally nerd out on? For me, it’s [XYZ].”

18. “Hey, do you have any nicknames I should know about? The weirder, the better.”

19. “If income wasn’t an issue and you could do anything for a living, what would you be doing right now?”

20. “Real talk. If you had to give up texting or Netflix for a week, which would it be?”

21. “OK, I’m starting an AMA. What’s one question you wish you asked me on our last date?”

 

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