For most of us, being stuck inside our home with nowhere to escape is frustrating, annoying and driving us a little crazy.
But for some others, it is incredibly dangerous because they are stuck inside with a violent partner.
Police warned this was likely to happen when the lockdown of sorts that we are in started, and even Farrer MP Sussan Ley stood up in federal Parliament to warn that for some women "it is not a safe place to be at home".
A month later, and sadly those predictions have proved to be true.
It is almost a guarantee that the television will be on in households, so these perpetrators will at least hear the message.
Whether it works will remain to be seen.
Even if it forces a couple of people to rethink their violent actions, the ad will be worth the effort.
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The theme of the three videos is "there is no excuse".
The issue is that many perpetrators of violence think they are always right.
Too often in court, even when a man has been arrested and charged by police over his actions, he will still tell his victim in the public gallery there to support him that the whole situation was her fault.
But despite these frustrations, we still have to try.
Inspector Scott Russell has asked victims of violence to speak out and call police.
Officers are expecting the call.
The ads demonstrate that the fallout from coronavirus will be more than the immediate health of those who test positive.
Domestic violence is also one of the causes of homelessness, with some women left without income or savings when an abusive relationship ends.
Hume Region Homelessness Network has assured the region that it is still open during the pandemic because they do not want to see people coming out the other side of this crisis in debt.
It is a message worth saying again: if you are feeling unsafe at home, listen to the experts and call 1800 RESPECT.