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An in-depth interview with Dr. Christos Karatzios, Assistant Professor of Pediatrics/Infectious Diseases – Montréal Children’s Hospital
Participating in a High school musical production has to be one of the biggest highs in a
students’ life. For the cast and crew of A nightmare before Christmas, a massive production by
the Rosemere High School drama club, directed
by Stephanie Cocking, Covid-19 hit just a few
weeks before opening night. Now, these talented
kids will probably not be able to present their
labor of love. They will not savor all these
special experiences like seeing their work bear
fruit after endless rehearsals hours, that endorphin-inducing applause, those moments on
stage when time stops or attempting to stifle a
paroxysmal attack of the giggles backstage. Yet
the students of Rosemere High are taking it all
in stride and their teacher is coming to realize
how much more this production meant to them
than the end result.
Plandemic, an upcoming documovie has caused a stir among a North American population that has to deal with an avalanche of information concerning COVID-19. Dr. Christos Karatzios, Assistant Professor of Paediatrics/Infectious Diseases at the Montréal Children's Hospital, decided that enough was enough with the conspiracy theories which in the end endanger public health. Here is his rebuttal:
Isolation means that we are missing our normal social support from friends and family, and our freedom to control our day-to-day lives. Music provides a means to regain control, not to mention that it provides our online readers a welcome break from the COVID-19 monopoly of news.