No, Coronavirus Is Not A Disease Spread Through Corona Beer…

Just to be clear!

As the outbreak of coronavirus continues to spread from China around the world (the risk of getting it is very low) people are googling it to learn more about this.

Trouble is, people are google searching “ Can you get coronavirus from Corona beer.”  And the answer is a HARD no!  Other searches include the words, Corona, Disease, Corona Beer, Virus…


Over the past week, the number of people searching for things like “Corona beer virus” has EXPLODED, with lots of searches coming from the U.S., Canada, Europe, Australia, New Zealand, Brazil, and India.

To be clear, Corona beer has nothing to do with this virus that is said to have originated via bats and snakes.


Things People Commonly Confuse!


Jealousy and envy: Jealousy is something a person feels when they have something and are fearful someone else will take it. Envy, however, is when someone else has something you want. For example, this little boy is envious of his friend’s gigantic ice cream.


Mugs and cups: Mugs are thicker and made to hold drinks like coffee or hot chocolate, while cups have a bit daintier of a figure. They’re used mostly for tea. Really though, this is a distinction that probably only matters to the aristocracy.


Cement and concrete: Concrete is made up of sand, gravel, and maybe some crushed stone, and it’s all held together by a nice paste of water and a binding agent known as… cement! So while you can’t have concrete without cement, they’re not the same.


Shrimp and prawn: Some say shrimp are just smaller prawn; others claim that shrimp is the American name for the crustacean called prawns by the British. Really, though, prawn are bigger and have more claws than shrimp.


Emojis and emoticons: Back before smartphones made available little representations of emotions, actions, food, and poop, people typed out and texted feelings through emoticons—typographics like “:)” or “:(” that represented faces.


Jelly and jam: Combine some crushed-up or puréed fruit with sugar and perform a little cooking magic and you’ll end up with jam. Jelly, however, uses fruit juice instead of whole fruit pieces. A good rule of thumb? If it’s chunky with fruit pieces, it’s jam.


People often confuse animals, for example: Frogs and Toads, Turtles and Tortoises, Alpacas and llamas, Shrimp and Prawn andAlligators and crocodiles!