In a short period of time, an epidemic of infection with the previously unknown RNA virus, currently adopted the name SARS-Cov-2, which causes the new disease COVID-19 (although reminiscent of the incidence of SARS known in 2003, but much more difficult to stop), has affected many countries. For this reason, the World Health Organization has declared a pandemic, or, in a sense, a global epidemic. The disease is characterized by ease of respiratory droplet transmission, and the development of a pandemic is closely related to social contact models. In each of these countries, however, this model is different, and therefore the methods and rate of infection spread vary. However, despite the otherwise difficult situation, geographers have an extremely interesting research field. Why are the models for the spread of COVID-19 varied? Which of the features of the human life environment, as well as behavioral and cultural features of societies are factors modifying the health situation in countries with an epidemic. These and other questions can be the core of the study of both physical geography and human geography.