Pubs, restaurants, and hotels will reopen next month under the 'new normal' rules

The pubs will reopen next month, which falls under the 'new normal', encouraging drinkers to order pins on a smartphone app and patrolling to ensure that social-removal measures are in place.

Prime Minister Boris Johnson is scheduled to deliver pubs in England next week to reopen from July 4 as a further step by the government to ease the coronavirus lockdown and restore the country's flagging economy.

Cafes, restaurants, and hotels will also be allowed to resume customers' reception from the same date after the coronavirus alert was lowered on Friday.

Downgrading - recommended by the Joint Bio Safety Center (JBC) - means that transmission of coronaviruses is no longer considered "high or fast".

The move to reintroduce the hospitality sector may be triggered by the results of a government-mandated review of the 2M Social Away regime, which is expected to end.

Culture Secretary Oliver Dowden told BBC Radio 4 on Saturday that Whitehall officials have confirmed that the review will conclude in the coming days and expect results next week.

The results of the review show that the hospitality sector is eagerly anticipated, with many bosses favoring distance reduction.
Pub's pen desperate letter to Boris Johnson
2 Your rule wants to slow down the spread of Kovid-19, but in pubs, cafes, and restaurants it takes a lot of restraint to get customers through their doors.

As part of the government's plan to reopen the hospitality sector, the guidance created by businesses and ministers is expected to encourage pubis to order drinks using the app rather than going to bars but said the current law would authorize patrolling.

Meanwhile, Times Restaurant Tables are not predetermined and the room service at the hotels is kept at the exterior doors with guidance.

Mr. Johnson said the current lockdown measures were not yet taken to be more relaxed, but that reducing the level of vigilance to four to three would allow ministers to "start making some progress" and socialize.

The Prime Minister promised new guidance for the hospitality sector and businesses "very soon".

Asked if the distance limit could be eased to help schools return to England in the autumn, he told the public on Friday "to look at" the place.

Mr. Johnson has come under considerable pressure from his fellow patrons to ease the 2-meter distance rule.

Former Commerce Secretary Greg Clark said Friday that evidence from other countries "worked a lower social distance."

"It's important that we take advantage of this, and I think from the experience of others," the Tory MP told BBC Newsnight.

Government scientific advisers, meanwhile, say that if they take risk mitigation measures, they will be comfortable with shorter distances, such as sitting side by side and shielding.

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