So, you've become more acquainted with Netflix than showering and all those well-meaning self-improvement ventures have been gathering dust since April.
It's understandable. After all, who could have imagined we would still find ourselves grappling with the virus that has come to define modern life — and the restrictions that come with it — some six months after it entered the global consciousness?
"When we had the first lockdown, there was a novelty to it," offers Rachael Murrihy, a clinical psychologist and director of the Kidman Centre UTS.
"People were getting creative and playing boardgames and doing all these sorts of things. But people are fatigued with it now."