If there's someone who knows what it's like to be truly isolated it's Terra Roam.
The Bonny Hills resident became the first woman to walk solo and unassisted around Australia in May 2018 after a four and a half year journey.
During her adventures Terra would sometimes walk for weeks without seeing another human being and absolutely loves being out in nature where she said people can gain an understanding of what it has to offer.
However, under the current conditions of COVID-19 restrictions, Terra said it takes a different approach to cope with isolation when people don't have a choice about it.
Terra herself has come up with ways to keep herself busy and to keep cabin fever at bay.
She decided to self-isolate early on to help protect the health and safety of the most vulnerable in the community, including her parents.
She is busy planning and preparing for a winter walk, where she will lead an expedition of a group of women through an 800km journey in the Australian Alps.
However, restrictions under COVID-19 have made it more challenging to prepare for the walk as the national park is currently closed, impacting their supply drops.
Terra said the women will aim to raise awareness about the issue of climate change through the expedition.
Terra has also kept a positive mindset by looking through her travel photos and reflecting on fond memories. She's hoping a book on her walking journey around Australia will be released at some point later this year.
When Terra finished the walk in May 2018 she kept walking, as she was in a state of denial that it was over.
However, she was eventually forced to stop as she only had a summer kit and needed a winter one to continue.
The 17,200km journey was special to Terra as she said it helped her to heal, focus on what is important and find herself.
Other people, Terra said might also see the current restrictions under coronavirus as an opportunity to reconnect with nature and appreciate it for all it's beauty.
She hopes the physical and mental value they receive through being outside and connecting with nature will continue on after the crisis, so people can give back to the environment and help protect it.
People can gain an appreciation by being in their backgardens or taking a walk in isolation.
"It's nice to unwind, breathe and get back to basics.. It's the gift of time," she said.
Reconnecting with nature can be as simple as observing bees on your garden flowers or trying to identify birds by their calls, Terra said.
When Terra goes out for her walks along the headlands at Bonny Hills she uses it as an opportunity to pick up rubbish, so it doesn't harm any animals and the environment.
"I love the sunshine, watching the sunrise and sunset and the fresh air," she said.
Terra plans to go around Australia two more times but using only human means to navigate the mission.
She's planning her next journey to be on a bicycle and another time on a kayak.
Each journey would be associated with a particular campaign close to Terra's heart.