Comparisons between where people "socially distanced" and where there are food deserts that require travelling for food. Excepting some outliers, pretty strong correlation.
I live in a major city in Georgia (not Atlanta). The nearest Wal-Mart is a 12 mile drive, and I have one Food Lion between me and it. If I order curbside pickup groceries from Wal-Mart, I come into contact with the person delivering my food and that's it. The absolute minimal exposure without ordering delivery (which most apps don't deliver where I live specifically). But I also just contributed 24 miles to this graph. If I go across the street and interact with dozens of people, spending a half an hour in FL, I contributed nothing.
I also see the county where I grew up in Tennessee, where half the population lives outside the small town and their weekly trip to the grocery store is a minimum of 15 miles. They will never be under an average of 2 miles, but they were already using the best practice of minimizing the number of trips out due to the necessity of it.
Don't get me wrong, the Southeast is long overdue for Shelter-in-Place orders and to do something to get people to take this seriously. The Governor of Georgia claims he just learned about asymptomatic spread 2 days ago. Florida's Governor still refuses to shut churches down, despite being a massive nexus for infection. The biggest cities in GA, FL, and LA really have the potential to get bad and officials in charge have done nothing to slow the spread or reinforce the medical system, even as people watch New York and Italy. Really hope the theory that the virus slows in warm weather is true, it might save a lot of people down here if it is.