This paper presents 73 GHz human blockage measurements for a point-to-point link with a 5 m transmitter-receiver separation distance in an indoor environment, with a human that walked at a speed of approximately 1 m/s at a perpendicular orientation to the line between the transmitter and receiver, at various distances between them. The experiment measures the shadowing effect of a moving human body when using directional antennas at the transmitter and receiver for millimeter-wave radio communications. The measurements were conducted using a 500 Megachips-per-second wideband correlator channel sounder with a 1 GHz first null-to-null RF bandwidth. Results indicate high shadowing attenuation is not just due to the human blocker but also is due to the static directional nature of the antennas used, leading to the need for phased-array antennas to switch beam directions in the presence of obstructions and blockages at millimeter-waves. A simple model for human blockage is provided based on the double knife-edge diffraction (DKED) model where humans are approximated by a rectangular screen with infinite vertical height, similar to the human blockage model given by the METIS project.