I read a rather unpleasant report last week: a hospital in Ratisbone examined approximately 70 nurses and doctors from another hospital who had all gotten infected and had survived. They found that only about 1/3 of them had antibodies. Even though the antibody test is famousely faulty, an error rate of 66% is unlikely. 70 specimens is of course not enough for a statistically safe research but nevertheless the study might show a certain trend. I think we have to take the possibility into consideration that indeed not everyone produces antibodies. Which means that they can get infected again any time.
Congrats at getting the 95s, Gary They do bear a certain risk, though: while they protect yourself from infection, the valve through which you breathe out releases your viruses right onto the next person. No prob if they wear a good mask, too, but if they have only homesewn ones they'll get infected.
I have a different prob atm: my anxiety fits are getting really nasty. I slept only 3 hours last night and signed up for an online therapy in the small hours. I do hope my new webcam will work on Thursday when I have my first appointment. I had quite a lot of trouble trying to install it and my headset.
Also, I am not quite familiar yet with the WIN 10 my new machine runs. It'll need some tweaking till it looks and acts familiar.
I don't mind (much) feeling afraid after I encountered a trigger. But I want that anxiety to stop after a reasonable time. A whole week is definitely not reasonable, nor is a whole night. 5 mins should be about normal, I'd say. It's mostly my late landlady's fault and I am sooo tempted to pee on her grave. But it'd be unfair to the flowers. I might print a pic of her and learn knife throwing or get myself a set of darts. Something utterly destructive might perhaps do the trick. Turning fear into aggression / going from defense into offense.