Possibly good news for choir members and fans of music groups. A new study found that singing is no riskier for spreading coronavirus droplets than talking. Researchers did find that there is a rise in airborne droplets created when we increase the volume with both singing and speaking. But singing did not produce a significant increase in aerosolized droplets compared to talking, at any volume level. This data might help us plan guidelines for live musical performances in the near future.
That’s Gotta Hurt
The Injuries That Changed Sports Forever
Through the stories of a dozen athletes whose injuries and recovery advanced the field (including Joan Benoit, Michael Jordan, Brandi Chastain, and Tommy John), Dr. Geier explains how sports medicine makes sports safer for the pros, amateurs, student-athletes, and weekend warriors alike.Get the Book
Want more information on this injury?Get more like this delivered to your inbox! Sign up now!