Life across the UK is beginning to return to some form of normality for most people. Shops have started to reopen, travel restrictions are being lifted and millions will soon be able to enjoy a pint either indoors or outdoors depending on where they live.
However, strict social distancing and hand hygiene measures remain in place to ensure the spread of the virus is curtailed and a dreaded second peak is avoided.
While restrictions are gradually being lifted everywhere, the UK and devolved governments have taken different approaches.
There are still many things you can do in England and Northern Ireland, for example, that are still forbidden in Wales and Scotland.
Here we look at the latest lockdown changes for Wales and how they compare with the rest of the UK…
Meeting friends and family
Wales: Two households can meet one another outdoors providing they adhere to social distancing. There are no restrictions on how many people this can involve.
From Monday, June 6, two households can join together to form one extended household and meet indoors. But each household can only form a “bubble” with one other household.
England: Currently up to six people from different households can meet outdoors providing they adhere to social distancing.
On Saturday, June 13, it was announced that people who live alone – or single parents with dependent children – can form a “bubble” and meet indoors with one other household.
And from Saturday, July 4, households of any size will be able to meet indoors or outdoors from July 4. It does not need to be the same set of households.
Scotland: From June 19, one household can meet up with people from another two households outside.
They can meet these two households together or separately and it does not always have to be the same households – but it should be no more than two at a time and no more than two in a day. The government is advising no more than eight in any group.
From July 10, three households can also meet indoors.
Northern Ireland: Up to 30 people from different households can meet outdoors.
From June 13, people who live alone were allowed to form a “small support unit” with one other household and meet indoors.
That advice was updated on June 23 to allow up to six people from different households to meet indoors.
Wales: All non-essential retail was allowed to re-open in Wales from Monday, June 22, providing it had measures in place to comply with two-metre social distancing.
Garden centres, outdoor markets and car showrooms are now open. Hairdressers are set to be allowed to re-open on an appointment basis only on July 13.
England: On Monday, June 15, non-essential shops in England were allowed to re-open providing social distancing measures were in place.
Garden centres, outdoor markets and car showrooms are now open. Hairdressers are set to open on July 4, but close contact services like nail bars will open at a later date.
Scotland: Most shops in Scotland re-opened on Monday, June 29. Garden centres, outdoor markets and car showrooms are now open.
However, shopping centres and malls are still shut except for essential retailers such as supermarkets and pharmacists. However, they are expected to open their doors again on July 13.
Wales:Travel restrictions will be lifted in Wales from Monday, July 6. It means people will no longer be bound by the “stay local” guidance which suggested – as a rule of thumb – that no-one should travel more than five miles from their homes.
England: There are no restrictions on how far people can travel in England.
However, people should avoid non-essential travel in and out of Leicester which has a local lockdown in place.
Scotland: No restrictions on distance, except around Gretna and Annan where five-mile guidance remains in place.
Northern Ireland: There are no restrictions on how far people can travel in Northern Ireland.
Wales: Schools re-opened on Monday, June 29, to give children and staff time to catch up before the summer break. But only a third of pupils will be allowed in at any one time.
For some schools, the term has been extended by one week to end on July 27. The autumn half term in October will be extended from one week to two for these schools.
However, many local authorities have opted to open the schools for just three weeks.
England: In June, children in nursery, reception, Year 1 and Year 6 were encouraged to return to primary schools in England, albeit in smaller class sizes.
Some Year 10 and 12 pupils – selected because they are sitting GCSEs and A-levels respectively next summer – returned to secondary schools and colleges.
All pupils in all year groups in England will go back to school full-time in September.
Pubs, restaurants and leisure facilities
Wales: Pubs, bars and cafes will begin to re-open outdoors in Wales from Monday, July 13, providing cases of coronavirus continue to fall.
The re-opening of indoor services will be considered later, depending on the success of outdoor opening and the ongoing coronavirus situation in Wales.
Self-contained accommodation will be allowed to re-open on Saturday, July 11 should Covid cases continue to fall. Outdoor attractions will also be able to open from Monday, July 6.
England: Many businesses, including restaurants, pubs, hairdressers and cinemas, will be allowed to open their doors from July 4.
Scotland: Outdoor hospitality such as beer gardens is expected to re-open on July 6. Indoor hospitality is expected to re-open on July 15. Cinemas are expected to re-open from July 15.
Northern Ireland: Pubs, bars, hotels and cafes are re-opening on July 3. Pubs that do not sell food will only be permitted to open outdoors. Visitor attractions are opening on July 3 while cinemas and bingo halls will open from July 29.
Wales: Outdoor sports courts re-opened from Monday, June 22, but social distancing must be maintained. No contact sports are allowed.
Elite athletes, including Olympic and Paralympic hopefuls, were also able to resume training from June 22.
Organised outdoor, non-contact sports, such as cricket and running clubs, could be permitted in the next week or so. First Minister Mark Drakeford warned it would be some time yet before indoor gyms could re-open.
England: Outdoor sports courts were allowed to re-open in England on May 10 for small groups.
Live sport, such as the Premier League, has now been taking place behind closed doors since June 1.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson said he was planning to re-open gyms “as soon as we can do it in a Covid-secure way”.
Scotland: Professional sport resumes behind closed doors on Monday, June 22. Outdoor playgrounds and outdoor sports courts were allowed to re-open from June 29.
Northern Ireland: Outdoor playgrounds and outdoor sports courts were allowed to re-open on June 8.
Wales: The use of face coverings is advised where social distancing is not possible
England: The use of face coverings is advised where social distancing is not possible. However, from June 15 they were made compulsory on public transport.
Scotland: The use of face coverings is advised where social distancing is not possible.
However, from Monday, June 22, they were made compulsory on public transport. Masks will also be compulsory in shops from July 10.
Norther Ireland: The use of face coverings will be made compulsory on public transport on July 10.