Can someone turn 2020 off and back on again? I think it's broken.
After starting the year under a cloud of smoke blown from the Blue Mountains and South Coast, with some of the most damaging bushfires seen in living memory sweeping up the eastern seaboard, we've then had rain wash out weeks worth of cricket, and landslides closing the Jenolan Caves.
Also, that drought - remember that thing? - still hasn't entirely broken.
Now a greater threat has emerged as coronavirus shuts down anything left standing.
Honestly, at this stage it'd be more efficient if the government gave us a head's up when we weren't in a state of emergency.
Now sport's entering a state of emergency of its own.
Granted, this sport's not high on the list of priorities when it comes to public health in a pandemic.
While 96 per cent of the population won't have anything more than a new, schmick version of the flu, the four per cent of the population at-risk - be it your parents, grandparents, people with existing medial conditions - could be in big trouble and need the rest of us to do as much as we can to limit the spread of it.
And that means sport needs to shut down.
On Monday night rugby union pulled the pin on any training or competition until May, and on Tuesday a slew of sports following in rapid succession.
Netball NSW announced it was suspending nearly everything until May, with a few representative training sessions left in Orange. Premier League Hockey? Gone, Sunday's gala day has been cancelled and the competition will surely follow.
Cricket? All but gone. Bathurst Orange Inter District Cricket will be meeting on Wednesday, but with international and domestic seasons all but over and the Dubbo competition up the highway shuttered it'll surely be canned.
AFL Central West, Central West Inter-Club Triathlon series and all rugby league competitions are yet to be cancelled, but with the latter recommending training halt and an announcement expected on Wednesday those three likely won't remain.
With the nature of how quickly things are moving, it's likely by the time this is published it'll almost be out of date anyway.
But it's needed.
If we want to slow the spread of coronavirus, we have to at the very least postpone competitions.
If we get to the other end of this and think "jeez, that was a bit heavy-handed", we've done well.
I'm no doctor, but if it's transmitted similarly to a flu every tackle, bump and knock of sweaty bodies then playing any sport is a potential spread, from rugby to hockey to netball.
Major leagues around the country should be applauded for taking the step - if we get to the other end of this pandemic and think "jeez, that was a bit heavy-handed", then we've got off lightly.
Clubs will survive. Despite the NRL thrusting its hands out for cash, most sporting clubs out west will come through relatively unscathed should seasons merely be postponed.
If - or rather when, not if - Group 10 postpones the season, clubs' gate takings won't be affected if the season's merely pushed back.
Sponsorship agreements will stand up, players will still be paid and life will go - just with a potential two-month delay, which might mean football in November.
If we miss games, then we start having a few issues - the loss gate takings and canteen income hits clubs.
Will clubs still have to pay ground fees if there are no games? Insurance? These questions haven't been answered, and while there are bigger issues at play they may not be answered for some time, but they'll need to be addressed at some stage.
Sponsorship is the big area where clubs may take a hit, even when play does resume.
Some sponsors who have been with clubs for years or decades will still hand over money to support clubs, and some might not want to if they're paying for spots on a jumper which is sitting in the sheds.
Or some may not be able to. Cash is going to dry up as isolation kicks in - pubs and restaurants won't have people coming and thus no way to help clubs out financially.
And vice-versa - Waratahs Sports Club, which on a Saturday night during winter is a hub of activity as Orange City Rugby, Waratahs Football Club and the Orange Tigers Aussie rules sides all head up there after home games and some training sessions.
During April, it may turn into a ghost town, and that'll be the big cost to losing sport - the social cost.
It's not a problem limited to sport - art groups, board game clubs, whiskey connoisseurs, any activities involving groups - will be affected, but the sense of camaraderie around sport is the thing which makes it so popular, the thing which can connect old codgers at the footy with youngsters running around with ball in hand.
We won't be able to wander down to Wade Park on a Sunday arvo, to connect with teammates at training and run off the energy of sitting at the office - or now, the home office - all day.
And we won't even be able to flick the TV on and watch literally any sport, either - leagues worldwide are in lockdown.
There's only so many times I can re-watch Booklyn Nine Nine without yearning for the sight of Josh Addo-Carr leaving chumps in the dust.
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