Published March 22, 2020
NICKI GORNY, The Blade
Sam Bliss isn’t usually one to sit at home.
On Wednesdays, Mr. Bliss, 78, is at the Maumee Senior Center. He meets his girlfriend for lunch, and then she plays bingo. They go to monthly dinners there sometimes, too, and they see each other the rest of the week.
“We go out to eat a lot. We go to the movies,” he said. “We go on Taylor Tours.”
So count the senior among the millions who are adjusting to a new normal in response to the coronavirus pandemic, which has prompted local, state and national officials to take unprecedented steps in severely restricting person-to-person interaction.