It might have brought his plans to a crashing halt but champion BMX rider Jack Davis isn't going too crazy in the coronavirus world, finding some fulfillment in training and trying to improve.
"It's definitely a little different. But at the same time I love training and the process to get faster," the 17-year old said.
Davis acknowledges that he is better off than a lot of people, and is very thankful for that. Bar an actual track to ride on he is really wanting for nothing as far as training facilities.
"I think I'm lucky, I've got access to a lot of good facilities," he said.
"I've got a really good home gym and stuff like that."
He has been doing two hours of training most days. Twice a week he will do four, supplementing gym work with training on a specialised stationary bike, which measures power output, and some road sprints on the bike.
"[But] I don't consider it work because I love doing it," Davis said.
He's even been shooting some hoops.
"It's something else to keep me busy. I'm horrible but that's something I enjoy," he said.
"I've got too much energy so I just like running around."
Usually his training revolves around preparing for a specific race. To not have that purpose is a bit strange, but it is keeping him sane.
"I had a week off and it was driving me nuts," he said.
When all of this hit, Davis was preparing for a potentially big couple of months starting with last month's cancelled Australian titles, where he was looking to go one better than his silver last year.
"That was pretty devastating. I was super confident going into that race as well," he said.
The World Championships were then the next on the radar. They were scheduled to be held in Houston at the end of May and have also been cancelled.
The Australian teams hadn't been confirmed yet but Davis was feeling reasonably confident that he had done enough to earn a spot. Last year he made it through to the quarter-finals.
"I was really looking forward to it. Obviously being in the states, I've been over there a few times and I'm pretty comfortable there," he said.
"I got to ride the track at the end of last year as well so I sort of knew the layout."
The plan was to stay over there and live and race for four months, but that is now not going to happen. He is hopeful of getting over in November for the Grands as he has done in recent years.
The fluidity of the situation does make it hard to plan but Davis has started to map out a bit of a plan for next year, which will see him stepping out of the juniors and "into the big leagues".
As well as tougher racing, it will also mean doing more international races. But not having to worry about school (he finishes this year) Davis can "focus fully on being an athlete".
"Obviously I'm physically capable I just need to believe in myself mentally," he said.
"That's the next step. Hopefully I can just be confident and ride like I belong there."