The Covid-19 pandemic, which expands with the transmission of the SARS-CoV-2 virus (severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2) through droplets, has opened up the discussion of the effects of speech sounds on the pandemic. Although there are many studies on English in this regard, there is no Turkish-based study yet. In this article, vocals, one of the most important parts of the phonological system of Turkish, were compared with the vowels in English using the data obtained from previous scientific studies in terms of F1 and F2 frequencies. The vowel frequencies in English and Turkish have been checked against with the frequencies they use when speaking English of people who grows up speaking Turkish and then learns English. Also, the effects of consonants on droplet propagation are discussed in the context of consonants' relationships with vowels. The phonological existence of the basic calling and meet words that are frequently used in daily life were evaluated in terms of their droplet spread potential. As a result of the comparisons made, it was concluded relatively that Turkish produced lower frequency values than English during the articulation of vowels. In Turkish, it was determined that the sounds in some of the most common daily words like merhaba “hello, hi”, anne “mother”, baba “father” spread high droplets. Also, many of the phonemes commonly used in Turkish have a high droplet spread. In summary, the fact that Turkish vowels are articulated with lower frequencies than English does not mean that Turkish vowels emit less droplets.