When you don’t wear a mask in a crowded bar, this guy does it…

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When you’re not feeling particularly festive and you’re having a good time at a bar, you might think you’re ready to go out and go for a drink.

But that’s not always the case.

It seems the trend of wearing a mask is going through a renaissance, as a new poll shows.

The poll, which was conducted by YouGov, asked 1,000 UKers if they were aware of the growing trend of people not wearing masks.

Of the 1,003 respondents, just 13 per cent said they had heard of it, and only 20 per cent had ever tried it themselves.

The poll also found that the majority of people said they did not wear masks for personal safety, and that most of the time they were not bothered.

But the poll also revealed that a few people did use masks, such as in cases of emergency, to protect themselves from getting a bad reaction.

“This has been a very controversial issue for years, but it is starting to gain a bit of traction in the mainstream,” YouGov’s director of research, Alex Chubb, told The Independent.

“As more people use masks as a way to protect against potentially harmful situations, it has become increasingly common to hear people say that it can be a bit intimidating and to feel unsafe in the area, and I think that’s really interesting to see.”

Chubb said the survey also showed that people were also getting a bit more comfortable with using masks, and it was also more popular than ever to do so.

“A lot of people say they have been doing it for years now, and they’ve had good experiences with it,” he said.

“We have also found the trend to be increasing in popularity, with a majority of respondents now saying they’ve tried it once or twice in the last year or so.”

And the results have been particularly noticeable in the UK.

According to YouGov data, the UK has more than 1.3 million masks in circulation, and the average mask is about £100.

YouGov also found a trend towards the UK becoming more diverse, with many ethnic minorities wearing masks, as well as men and women, as opposed to ethnic minorities in the Middle East.

“The UK is a country with a history of diverse communities wearing masks,” Chubb said.

“It’s not surprising that people want to protect their identities and to not get attacked or harassed.

It’s something we all can do together.”

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