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        Queens family pays playful tribute to Cuomo’s leadership during coronavirus crisis — to the tune of a Beach Boys hit on YouTube

        Gov. Cuomo: Queens born, Washington honed, Albany tested.

        And Beach Boys worthy.

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        The famously flinty governor — whose approval ratings have been rising during the coronavirus outbreak — earned a light-hearted video tribute titled “KoCuomo” from one Queens family, a gaggle of their friends and four dogs.

        Sung to the tune of the 1988 Beach Boys blockbuster “Kokomo,” the four-minute parody gives a shout-out to New York’s 62 counties instead of Caribbean islands, and features scenes of quarantine overeating, social distancing, running out of toilet paper and, of course, tuning into the governor’s daily coronavirus updates.

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        Shot and edited in a weekend and uploaded to YouTube on April 26, “KoCuomo” has racked up more than 20,000 views.

        “I thought of what rhymes with Cuomo — we have Kokomo,” said Suzanne Windland, who wrote the lyrics, and who appears in the video waking up at 11 a.m. and peering at the phone on the pillow with Cuomo’s face on the screen.

        “The chorus [of Kokomo] lists all these vacation places. ‘Cayuga’ came to me right away, and I thought ‘Could we get all 62 counties in?’ Getting those counties was like a Sudoku puzzle.”

        It includes the lyrics “At the same time each day, we take a seat and put our phones away, 'cause we’ve fallen in love with the words of our take-charge gov, Andrew Cuomo”.

        Elsewhere, the governor is referred to as “a human Valium.”

        Windland is not one of the more recent converts to Cuomo fandom. Her family lives in Hollis, where the governor grew up. “I worked for a senior center and his mother used to come in and make speeches. I’ve always liked the family," she said.

        “I just think he brings a sense of security,” Windland said. “He’s talking in a way that every human being would, and he talks about feeling like a regular person would.”

        "And he doesn't say to ingest bleach," added her husband Jody Windland, 59, who is seen in the video playing a cardboard saxophone.

        The video was mostly shot in the family’s home in Coxsackie, a town about 140 miles north of Queens, where five of the family, two roommates and two dogs have been sharing a household since late March.

        Oldest daughter Stephanie Windland had just moved into an Astoria apartment with two friends when the state’s PAUSE order was issued. “By the time we got the place no one was able to come and deliver furniture,” said the 27-year old actress, who is shown in the video snoozing on a couch in a variety of positions.

        “Two weeks later not only was I back home, but they were with me,” she said of her roommates, TC Williams, 30, a theater costume designer and dresser, and Abigail Ludrof, 26, also an actress. “We thought it would be easier to stay together.”

        Additional scenes came from middle Windland daughter Alexandra, 25, living in Orlando, Fla., shown social distancing from her dog. A Zoom call featuring family and friends in Nebraska, New Jersey and California rounds out the cast.

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        Youngest sibling Madeline, 19, filmed and edited the project after COVID cut short her semester at Purchase College. In keeping with the family spirit, the Windlands made sure to include a nod to the governor’s brother, TV journalist Chris Cuomo.

        Related Gallery
        Andrew Cuomo's career in politics

        “At first everyone was like ‘Another one of Mom’s boring ideas’ but they kept getting so excited about it,” Suzanne Windland said. “They made sure it was ready Monday for my birthday." She turned 59 on April 27.

        KoCuomo is not the first foray into YouTube disaster videos: They gave a performance to a medley of Disney songs three years ago when Alexandra fled Orlando during Hurricane Irma.

        According to the family, the teamwork in the video is a true reflection of their quarantine existence. “We have family dinner every night,” said Suzanne Windland. “Everyone pitches in, no one is a slacker.”

        “My favorite thing about the video is that ultimately every single one of us directed it. It was just fun, it was nothing but joyful,” said Stephanie Windland.

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