WALES’ fire-break lockdown has now come to an end, meaning tougher measures have been relaxed.

Cafes, pubs, restaurants and gyms will reopen but theatres and nightclubs will remain closed.

A new set of national measures have been introduced, which will be reviewed in two-weeks’ time but the First Minister said this will be a cautious and careful approach.

Many things have changed, for example people can now have driving lessons once again and the travel ban has been lifted.

The question on everyone’s mind is who can they visit as there are still limits on what can be done.

Welsh Government has updated its list of frequently asked questions to cover these areas, here's what they said:

Who am I allowed to meet up with in my home?

People who you don’t live with cannot come into your home, unless you have formed an extended household (or “bubble”) with them (except in very limited circumstances, such as tradespeople having to undertake work in your home). Likewise there are only very limited circumstances in which you can enter other people’s homes. Much of the spread of coronavirus has happened in people’s homes. While some people might be able to keep their houses relatively safe for visitors, people inevitably behave differently at home. We also cannot check people’s private homes like we can check that shops, cafes, workplaces and other public places are following the rules. This is why the rules have to be tougher in private homes.

Can I go into an extended household with a household in a different local authority area?

Yes, there is no geographical limit on who can be in your extended household. That said, the government recommends that you form your extended household with a household that lives locally wherever possible. This will help to prevent the virus spreading from an area where there might be a higher rate of infection. You can also go into an extended household with a household in England but must comply to the rules.

Can I visit people in care homes or other non-domestic settings?

Yes - visits to care homes are permitted, as are visits to hospices, young offender institutions and secure accommodation facilities for children. These visits will need to be in accordance with the rules put in place by the setting you are visiting. Again, we ask people to think carefully before visiting people in these settings, especially care homes, due to the risk of spreading the virus.

Can I meet people from outside my bubble?

Yes, but you cannot meet them in a private home or garden if you are not part of their extended household. Away from private homes and gardens, you can meet other people. But social distancing must be adhered to and meet outside where possible.

If you are meeting people you do not live with, in most circumstances the absolute maximum number of people who can gather together is four (not including any children aged under 11). However, this is a maximum and not a target – the smaller the number of people who gather, the lower the risk.

Do I always have to meet the same four people or can I vary who I meet?

People are being asked to restrain from meeting many different people. It is better to see the same one or two people regularly than to see lots of different people occasionally.

Going out with people in your extended household is also likely to be safer, as you may well be spending time in close proximity with them anyway. For this reason, as long as you remain outdoors, the maximum number of four people gathering together does not apply when all the people gathered together are from the same extended household. However, the maximum of four people who do not live together does still apply in any outdoor areas attached to shops, cafes, pubs and similar – for example it would apply in outdoor parts of a car dealership or garden centre, and in a beer garden.

If I meet one group of people, can I meet another group later the same day?

This is not forbidden in law, but it is not recommended. If you want to see different groups of people, the longer you leave between seeing different groups of people, the more likely you are to keep them and yourself safe. This will allow you to be relatively confident you have not developed symptoms of coronavirus from the first group of people you met.

Can I meet people I don’t live with in my garden?

Gardens are treated as part of the home. This is because in winter it is much more likely that people together in a garden will need or want to go indoors. That means you can only meet the people in your extended household or bubble there. The same applies to visiting other people in their gardens.