# With point particles being smaller than their Schwarzschild radius are they forever cloaked in a black hole?

My understanding of point particles is that they have mass and are dimensionless. If this is so then wouldn't the mass cause the particle to have a Schwarzschild radius which would then make the particle be within a black hole?

There's also other reasons. The electron's Schwarzschild radius is so small, O($10^{-57}$) meters, smaller than the Planck length, that neither general relativity nor quantum theory apply. The proton, and approximately the quarks, are about 1000-100,000 times more massive, still more than approx. 15 orders of magnitude the mass needed for them not to be super-extremal if they were black holes.