Unpredictable and uncertainty can be beneficial that motivates us to be optimistic and experimental to eliminate the uncertainty, but it can also make us nervous and reluctant. When the ambiguity and subsequent risk of failure are considered too great, one is hesitant to try new things. Uncertainty can also be harmful.Trigger us to be afraid of the unknown, specifically when it comes to our families and our safety and health, as well as our professions and lifestyles. as frequent stories are overloaded with grim information about the coronavirus disease-19 (COVID-19) pandemic, it isnot easy to find consolation and reasons for hope these days. Our representatives are all too aware of how fear and confusion have roiled financial markets and rained down on our professional and personal life. Medical professionals, this time’s are superheroes, struggle courageously to save people’s lives and have had tremendous success; nonetheless, they are confronted with the harsh reality of the situationput their lives in danger every day, not knowing whether a minor lapse in safety policy would lead them and their families to the COVID-19 virus. Furthermore, educational institutions face the substantial risk of declining enrollments and crippling budget deficits. Without knowing when relief will arrive, Confronted with the unknown, businesses in almost every segment have been heavily damaged by enforced closures, particularly hotels, grocery stores, and barbershops, and tourist attractions. Owners of businesses are understandably concerned that they will not be able to restart and remain profitable. Parents are being forced to “home school” their children as young professionals, sometimes using unfamiliar media.
While business owners are highly concerned that their respective enterprises will reopen their operations and preserve their long-term profitability, they also cooperate with the civic leaders, trade unions, workers, vendors, and clients to learn from one another and look for ways to function safely and sustainably.
In both of these situations, the unknown and the anxiety it inspires may be fatal. However, there is hopefulness because as we explore new opportunities into how to deal efficiently with COVID-19 and its implications, the unknown becomes a little less overwhelming in many ways of life. Fear disappears when fear is replaced with information based on science. There is proof we can performcollaboratively to support studies and find ways of stopping the virus spread. Doctors and researchers announce exciting new research methods that address infectious persons and encourage progress in developing a vaccine. Indeed, a remedy could be far off, but our medical professionals feel, “We can do this.” In higher education, officials, professors, and students facing challenging obstacles are exploring ways to collaborate to facilitate teaching and learning. While business owners are highly concerned that their respective enterprises will reopen their operations and preserve their long-term profitability, they also cooperate with the civic leaders, trade unions, workers, vendors, and clients to learn from one another and look for ways to function safely and sustainably.
( The author is a freelancer. Views are his own)