On the other end of the continuum, there are individuals who live alone in 1000 square feet, having large living spaces but no one around. The precautionary measures are easy to follow, but it doesn’t rule out the possibility of difficulty in finding support at such crucial times. Moving out to seek some connection is ruled out during a pandemic, making it difficult to hold up their spirits. Again the subjective experience of isolation can lead to feelings of loneliness that affect both physical and mental health. Social neuroscientists John Cacippo (2007) has provided scientific evidence that persistent loneliness takes a toll on one’s immune system and cardiovascular functions. Research suggests that prolonged feelings of loneliness can lead to a self-reinforcing cycle of negative thoughts, behaviors, and sensations(Cacioppo, J. T., Patrick, W., 2008) and also affects one’s mental health causing anxiety and paranoia (Cacioppo & Patrick, 2008). It is apparent that our judgment of isolation can lead to a downfall.