I did notice some of the "oops" he made, I suspect mostly as he is clearly nervous in front of the camera. Overall the intent is well.That video is a good demonstration of why being a family physician may be insufficient training, knowledge and maybe intelligence to perform proper biological decontamination. For example, he rubs and touches the box of contaminated cereal, but removes the interior bag with the same hand that touched the contaminated cereal box. He handles the groceries more than he normally would if he just brought them home and put them away, but he doesn't wear gloves and has no mask to protect himself from any virus that becomes airborne due to all the handling. The best thing he says, is that if you are worried, leave the groceries out of your living space until a few days have passed.
We have a process where we stage groceries in the basement. We bought a small refrigerator and a shelving unit. Everything stays there for 3 days. The thing I did not realize is now they say the virus can live in a freezer for a year or more. We will likely empty the freezer, wipe it down, wipe the frozen items and then be sure to do the same when we bring groceries in. Even delivered boxes we bring in, put on floor in designated area room we don;t really use and leave them there at least 24 hours. Then we unbox the box from shipping cardboard and leave an additional 72 hours. Overkill, probably, paranoid, sure, just being as cautious as possible until they can better predict who will get it more sever than others or at least have a viable treatment.
Of course cabin fever will likely kill me before the virus ;-)