At this stage, it's all getting very Groundhog Day isn't it?
Wake up, have an existential crisis, work from home, eat the entire contents of your fridge, stare at your own leg for an hour and a half, and go to bed.
While most of us are busy trying not to lose our minds, others are using their lockdown time more creatively.
Take Dublin-based photographer Patricio (Pato) Cassinoni for example. Almost four weeks ago, Pato was forced to close down his photography studio as a result of the coronavirus crisis. Having carefully built a career up over the course of 20 years, jobs and projects that had been planned for months were abandoned, and his livelihood dried up overnight.
"One hundred per cent of my work was gone," Pato, who was born in Argentina, explains. "And because we don't know when this will end, it's impossible to start planning for the future. I don't know when I can return to any of the projects I was working on."
Pato (41) lives in Dundrum with his girlfriend, actress Nyree Yergainharsian, who plays Melanie in RTÉ's long running soap Fair City.
Nyree, like many actors throughout the country, was in a similar predicament to her partner. With the action in Carrigstown grinding to a halt, she was out of work, with no indication when things were to pick up again.
Both Nyree and Pato felt a need to do something that would give them both structure and a sense of creative satisfaction and sustenance.
"We abruptly found ourselves jobless," Nyree says. "We wanted to start a project that would challenge us and give our day a sense of routine, some structure, and joy."
So they began staging high-end editorial photo shoots in their home inspired by the theme 'Quarantine'.
Every day they produce a new image, and they intend on continuing the project until the lockdown has been lifted, and everyone's lives begin to return to normal.
The couple use every corner of their house for the project; they've raided their attic for props, wallpapered the interior of their shed, and enlisted the help of their lurcher puppy Quesito to act as a part-time model.
"Each photograph takes a day to storyboard, construct the set, shoot and edit," Pato explains. "It separates the days. The deadline of creating something new each day gives us something to work towards and a reason to get out of bed in the morning."
The photographs range from highly stylised and saturated pictures of a self-distancing barbecue to more subdued portraits of the two reading, staring out of windows, or cutting their own hair.
"We try to get different variety and different tones in the pictures," Nyree says. "On World Theatre day we tried to create Romeo and Juliet out of the windows of our home. The most enjoyable day was probably shooting the BBQ scene - there was just so much going on. Plus, both of us got to eat burgers at the end."
The images have garnered a lot of praise and attention - and have even featured across Vogue Italia's social media pages.
And Pato says it has afforded him the space to artistically challenge himself.
"I always said I would like to start a project like this and move away from studio-based photography but I never had the time. Now I do have the time so I may as well use it," he says. "This crisis is so extreme that it gives a little sense of normality to everything… I think it's a chance to do something creative and to connect with people."
The couple, who have been dating for a year and a half, admit that some days are harder than others to come up with creative inspiration.
"Obviously the longer it goes on the more challenging it will be," Nyree says. "But it's also very satisfying when you have the germ of an idea and seeing how it plays out."
Other artists have also set themselves daily creative challenges to help get through self-isolation.
Molly O'Cathain is a London-based Irish theatre set designer. She was back in Ireland working on the Where We Live festival when the country went into lockdown. Unable to return to London due to travel restrictions, she is now in quarantine in her parents' house in Dublin.
To break the monotony and provide some much needed distraction, Molly has been recreating iconic works of art using her parents, Liz and Brian, as models.
Molly was inspired by the Rijksmuseum in Amsterdam which encouraged patrons who were missing wandering around the gallery to re-create Old Masters using household items, and share the images online.
It's not the only art institution to do so; the Getty in Los Angeles also asked its online community to stage masterpieces using only 'three items lying round your house'.
People all around the world have embraced the challenge with gusto and ingenuity.
Hockey sticks, toilet rolls, wedges of cheese and Henry hoovers have all been used as props to recreate iconoclastic images.
Each day, Molly adds a new image on Instagram, so far the family have recreated Klimt's The Kiss; the Meeting on the Turret Stairs (pictured below left) by Frederic William Burton, Grant Wood's American Gothic, a portrait of Frida Kahlo and Diego Rivera, and David Hockney's My Parents 1977.
"We do the pictures after dinner each evening," Molly explains. "I enjoy the resourcefulness of it. Using pots, pans, old rain jackets and safety pins to create all these images. This is not my house so I can't re-do the garden or clear out my wardrobe because I'm not in London. So this has given the focus that I needed."
Molly's parents have embraced the project fully. Her mother Liz Nilsson is a textile artist so the family have been able to use reams of materials for backgrounds and props and her father Brian Ó Catháin is very precise so ensures the shots are as close to the original images as possible.
"I started it because I thought my friends would find it funny, but it's spread far," she says. "It's a strange creative project and helps fill the time."
Elsewhere, actors are staging online readings while they wait for venues, theatres, and performance spaces to reopen.
This month the Abbey's Dear Ireland will see 50 writers including Blindboy, Enda Walsh and Frank McGuinness, perform monologues on their digital channels.
While working on creative projects is helping some artists through the crisis, for others a global pandemic isn't so conducive to creative thought.
Orson Wells famously attributed the Italian Renaissance to bloodshed and the cuckoo clock to peace and democracy, but the idea that great beauty comes out of great hardship can be hugely damaging to artists, says Director of the Dublin Theatre Festival, Willie White.
"Most artists are under a serious amount of pressure at the moment without feeling like they have to make something of value during a pandemic," he said. "If they want to do it, that's brilliant. But I think that most of us should use this time to reflect on and appreciate the amazing work our artists have already produced and given us.
"Look at all the architecture, read books, revisit projects you liked, and watch performances online. Among other things, this crisis has shown the fragility of artists' livelihoods, we should think about ways we can support them once this is all over."
And when it is finally all over will artists like Pato and Nyree think about staging an exhibition of all the pieces they created while in quarantine?
"Maybe," Nyree says. "But for the moment we're just taking it one day at a time and focusing on tomorrow's picture."
The 50 monologues of Dear Ireland will be released over four days and will be screened in four parts at 7.30pm from Tuesday, April 28 to Friday, May 1 on the Abbey Theatre's YouTube channel.