Distancing Info, Do’s & Don’ts

scroll down for other needed info…

First… the fest would like to say that we are not mask police!

And we hope you will go with this… If you see someone without a mask… and likely, you will,   Please just keep your comfortable distance. It is not a mandated requirement in the Festival County (or Florida). Lind Entertainment requests you wear a mask, however, and you  have a right to your choice. Florida Requirements here

Other than your entry armband, we will have available at the gate 1 of 3 colors for you to choose to wear to help us all get along:
  • Green = Mask on…Hugs and handshakes welcome
  • Yellow= Mask on, Hang close… no hugs or shakes please
  • Red = Please try to keep the 6′ away, I’m SO glad to see you but still weary of this mess.
  • No  Band? Mask?  Please respect the folks that have the armbands on…
Our Festival Preference:
  • In your seat watchin the show? No need for the mask… your choice.
  • Eatin’ at the picnic tables? Same rules as the local restaurants… ya can’t chew through a mask!
  • Crusin’ around? We request that you keep ’em on when headin’ to the restroom, vendors…yadda yadda
  • At your Camp? No need for masks in your campsite with the folks you came with – your decision; your camp
Where you gonna sit?
  • You can spread out away from the pavilion… lotta room to do that
And think about this: When I wear a mask in public I want you to know that:
  • I am educated enough to know that I could be asymptomatic and still give you the virus.
  • No, I don’t “live in fear” of the virus; I just want to be part of the solution, not the problem.
  • I don’t feel like the “government is controlling me;” I feel like I’m being a contributing adult to society and I want to teach others the same.
  • The world doesn’t revolve around me. It’s not all about me and my comfort.
  • If we all could live with other people’s consideration in mind, this whole world would be a much better place.
  • Wearing a mask doesn’t make me weak, scared, stupid, or even “controlled.” It makes me considerate.

When you think about how you look, how uncomfortable it is, or what others think of you, just imagine someone close to you – a child, a father, a mother, grandparent, aunt, or uncle – choking on a respirator, alone without you or any family member allowed at the bedside.

Ask yourself if you could have sucked it up. Was it worth the risk?