Was that on CNN? If so, they actually sounded like they were making great efforts at cleaning and ventilating, so I was kind of on their side even though I agree that gyms are a definite no-go for me. Then they did the "Home Depot is open" thing and gyms are just as essential, and lost me a little. And then said they have veterans and recovering drug addicts as customers, and the gym is essential for their health, and lost me a little more. Then one of them threw in that masks don't work, and that did it. Plus, the connection they had was terrible, with the lagging and everybody talking over each other, so I turned it off. But they had me for a second. Much moreso than the gun shop owner here who requires customers to remove their masks before entering, despite a statewide mandate. He certainly didn't describe any enhanced measures he was taking.
And really, if a business is taking certain measures only because they have to in order to be open (and probably only grudgingly) instead of having their customers' best interests at heart, then I don't want to line their pockets.
For those of y'all having crazy dreams, I listened to a Fresh Air interview with Dan Harris, who had a panic attack while reading the news on Good Morning America years ago and turned to meditation for help even though he was definitely not the meditation type, and even after embracing it had a very negative reaction to a more advanced type--loving-kindness meditation--but became a convert. He says that his meditation allows him to relax into the uncertainty.
He was asked about people having wild dreams, and he said he's having them, and asked a psychiatrist about them during an interview. The psychiatrist of course said he didn't know for sure, but that his instinct is that the dreams are purging and flushing out and processing the grief and trauma, and it's actually a sign of the functioning of the healthy brain and mind. Not sure that's a lot of comfort, but it's probably better than being subjected to wild dreams for no reason at all.