It is a confusing time to know how to stay healthy at this point in a pandemic, as leaders give conflicting advice and the general public start to make up their own minds on what is best.
Anyone who has been out on the Border in recent weeks knows that many people have already decided the lockdown is over.
On a sunny afternoon, you are likely to see people outside eating their lunch - even elderly people sitting with friends.
The shops are packed with those picking up more than just essential weekly groceries or jigsaw puzzles, and although there are plenty of signs requesting a 1.5-metre gap for social distancing, they seem to be missed by people willing to brush past in a hurry.
Meanwhile state premiers Daniel Andrews and Gladys Berejiklian start their press conferences by thanking everyone for following the rules. The messages and reality just do not match up.
Even Wodonga mayor Anna Speedie conflicted herself in messages.
First she told 2AY radio she would not download the COVIDSafe app because of concerns about government tracking, then after this was reported in Saturday's edition of The Border Mail, she changed her mind and said she would get the app after talking to trusted advisers in health and IT.
There is nothing wrong with changing your mind after getting good advice, but it does add another aspect of confusion to the growing list, which is about to get longer.
Ms Berejiklian announced changes on Sunday to allow small gatherings to start again from Friday and we will know more about what will happen south of the border when Mr Andrews speaks on Monday.
We can only encourage people to listen to what is being set out based on health advice, make sure your elderly relatives are not putting themselves in danger and when you do eventually get out this week, be very mindful to still keep your distance from others.
There is still an understandable level of anxiety about the danger of coronavirus - it is not completely gone just yet.