States and territories across Australia are gradually unveiling their plans to re-emerge from COVID-19 restrictions.
We've taken a look at how their strategies compare - and what people can and can't do.
The ACT has allowed a maximum of 10 people in at indoor and outdoor gatherings since May 15. This limit includes events at households, outdoor boot camps and open houses and auctions. Restaurants and cafes are permitted to seat 10 customers at one time. Weddings can now have 10 people attend excluding the celebrant.
Indoor funerals can have up to 20 people in attendance or outdoor funerals can have 30 people in attendance. This does not include the person conducting the funeral. Weddings can now have up to 10 guests attend, excluding celebrants.
Places of worship can now accommodate 10 people excluding those running the service.
ACT Health Minister Rachel Stephen-Smith said restrictions for the ACT would be reassessed on May 29.
"We would make these changes approximately every three to four weeks depending on what we were seeing in our local community in regards to COVID-19."
New South Wales
Like the ACT, NSW has allowed public gatherings of up to 10 people. Restaurants and cafes are open and have been able to seat up to 10 customers since May 15. NSW has the same restrictions on funerals as the ACT, 20 for indoor and 30 for outdoor funerals. Ten people can attend a place of worship.
Up to five visitors can visit another household at any one time. Weddings can now have up to 10 guests. This limit does not include the couple, the celebrant or staff assisting the wedding.
Outdoor playgrounds and exercise equipment have reopened, but the government advises people to use this equipment with caution.
On Wednesday, NSW Premier Gladys Berijikilan announced that from June 1 there will be no travel restrictions within NSW, but she urged those who chose to travel to take care.
"We want people to enjoy themselves, to feel free, but nothing we do is the same during a pandemic," she said.
Cultural institutions such as libraries and art galleries will also reopen on June 1.
The state of emergency in Victoria has been extended to May 31.
Victorians are now able to have up to five guests at their household. Ten guests are allowed at weddings and 20 are allowed at funerals.
Restaurants and cafes are still not able to have table service. Victoria has, however, created a roadmap for the reopening of bars and cafes. From June 1 up to 20 people can be inside a bar, from June 22, up to 50 people. The Victorian government estimates that from mid-July restaurants and cafes can accommodate up to 100 people.
After outbreaks of COVID-19 cases among McDonald's workers, Premier Daniel Andrews on Monday encouraged Victorians to continue to work from home if they can.
"If everyone goes back to pressing lift buttons, sharing bathrooms, using kitchens - then we will do nothing but spread the virus," he said.
On Wednesday Queensland Premier Annastacia Palaszczuk said that the Queensland's borders could stay closed until September. Queensland will reassess the border closure on a monthly basis.
In response to concerns about the health of Queensland's tourism industry, Premier Palaszczcuk said "tourism will always survive here in Queensland."
People in Queensland can have a maximum of five visitors at home. Public gatherings are limited to 10 people. People can attend recreational activities so long as they remain within 150 kilometres of their home. Those who do not live in the outback cannot go into the outback.
Some concessions have been made for outback residents: up to 20 locals can gather at restaurants or cafes, and people can travel up to 500 kilometres away from their home within the outback.
South Australians are able to travel within the state. Those who have travelled to the state must still quarantine for 14 days.
From May 22 table service both inside and outside will be allowed at restaurants and cafes for up to 10 people.
In Western Australia borders remain closed. However, regional travel within Western Australia has been eased.
Indoor and outdoor gatherings are capped at 20 people. This limit is also for restaurants and cafes, outdoor and indoor fitness activities, pools, and places of worship. Indoor weddings and funerals can have 20 people, while outdoor weddings and funerals can have up to 30 people.
Visiting aged care facilities is now allowed so long as visits are short, and that visitors do not exhibit cold and flu symptoms.
Western Australians are also encouraged to return to work.
All people who travel to Tasmania must continue to self quarantine for 14 days. Households are now able to have up to five visitors at any one time. Outdoor exercise activity is now limited to up to 10 people.
Since May 11, funerals have been able to have up to 20 people in attendance. Aged care visits are allowed, but only one visit per week with no more than two visitors.
National parks and reserves are open to people who live within 30 kilometres of those parks.
TasTAFE campuses have reopened for small groups of students for practical learning.
The Northern Territory's borders remain closed.
Since May 15, Territorians are able to do a number of recreational activities within a two-hour time limit. These include going to restaurants and cafes, going to a hairdresser or beautician, going to a place of worship, engaging in fitness activities at a gym, outdoor bootcamp, pools and going to a library, art gallery or other cultural venue.
Our COVID-19 news articles relating to public health and safety are free for anyone to access. However, we depend on subscription revenue to support our journalism. If you are able, please subscribe here. If you are already a subscriber, thank you for your support. If you're looking to stay up to date on COVID-19, you can also sign up for our twice-daily digest here.