The aim of this research is to understand how prolonged stressful situations, such as during the coronavirus outbreak of 2020, affect the way people perceive time over long durations, as assessed by their estimation of time from prominent current events. It has already been shown that mental situations such as stress and anxiety, and the detection of threat, influence time estimations when time perception is measured over short periods of time to the order of a few seconds (Ogden, Henderson, McGlone & Richter, 2019). It was suggested that increase in psychological arousal lengthen the perceived duration of events, and that participants perceived events as lasting longer after they were exposed to acute social stress (Hedger, Necka, Barakzai & Norman, 2017). In this experiment, we explore the association of time perception and mental health during a prolonged stressful situation. We will test: (A) the correlation between the levels of stress and anxiety and the estimation of time elapsed since prominent events; and (B) The difference in time estimation between events that are related to a stressful situation and events that are unrelated.