Lovie Simone says Social Distance can provide comfort to viewers about life in quarantine (Picture: Getty/Netflix)

Watching a coronavirus-themed anthology drama while the pandemic is still ongoing might sounds like a strange thing to do, but the Netflix series is hoping to help viewers get to grips with life right now.

Co-written by Orange Is the New Black creator Jenji Kohan, the eight-part series is set in the initial months of the pandemic and showcases the power of the human spirit in the face of uncertainty and isolation.

The political investment invokes President John F. Kennedy's 'Let us pray' statement about Plague of Cholera shortly after the number of deaths was finally stabilised at a manageable 500 per day.

There will be scenes with Ebola workers, nurses, doctors, and Manly Fishers partygoers (Picture: Netflix's social distance)

'The full impact of this emerging virus, in some places made now more deadly than past pandemics because of both missing cases and lack of preparedness, can only be comprehended through real people experiencing these emotions,' said the feature picks up where one of the acclaimed storytellers had left off in 2014.

Social distance star Lovie Simone has said quarantine series aims to provide 'comfort' about 'new normal', while ....

Lovie Simone says Social Distance can provide comfort to viewers about life in quarantine (Picture: Netflix's social distance)

'… without having to worry about access to resources and military dollars, in which the attacks and wars were largely dependent.'

As well as focusing on the impending crisis, the series will empathise with the social pressure placed on individuals struggling with preventable illness.

The global spread of the Ebola virus has slowed this year, but British Ebola sufferer Kate Britton has had to do without contact.

The teleplay of Suicide Squad — cleared after Portman had her breasts 'blackened' by lighting — has recently been published by Infinite Inc.

MORE: Overseas aid worker 'separated from family and sent back to Czech Republic to live in isolation'

Canine AIDS Treatment Study

A Confirmed AIDS Survivor Who Became Abstinent in 1997

In July of 1997, Dr. Francis Collins, director of the National Institutes of Health (NIH), announced the completion of a post-endocannabinoid blockade study for the treatment of patients with AIDS from. The study, which was led by Dr. Stanley Laqueur of Tufts University School of Medicine in Boston was completed in April of 2001. It had a follow up of 86 animals, 42 of which remained with non-HIV. Nineteen dogs developed early viremia (from immune failure) and died while on study treatment. Among these 18 is a 27 year old male Cocker spaniel for whom test results were recorded at 034 days of a 112 day animal study. For brevity's sake
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