While working from home might mean you are craving interaction with your colleagues and you can't wait to get back to you regular coffee haunt, others are getting pretty used to rolling out of bed straight into their first Zoom meeting.
So with restrictions possibly easing up soon, some of us could be in for a bit of a culture shock.
That's according to Griffith University psychology Professor Paula Brough.
"Suddenly you might find yourself in a large room, full of 20 or 30 people perhaps in a meeting or teaching environment. Because you've been on your own so much, it might feel a little more odd than it did previously. But that will wear off," she said.
While easing restrictions might mean those of us lucky enough to still be working might have to transition back to the office, it will hopefully also mean more people are able to get back to work.
The rapidly flattening curve and talks of easing restrictions are helping create a bit more optimism among some business owners. Wagga has already seen plenty more shops open up in the past week.
Despite the tough retail environment, Rynehart's Fashion Boutique owner Jackie Gash is among those who have decided to reopen.
"I closed in the first three weeks because I thought it was the right thing to do, but now that COVID-19 seems to be coming under control I thought now's the time to open up and see how we go," Ms Gash said.
Meanwhile, the pandemic has brought a taste of partisanship to Australian politics.
The brunt of the federal government's response has been supported by the opposition, in almost war-time type unity.
Prime Minister Scott Morrison is enjoying record approval ratings, but the real test will be when Australia fully enters the recovery phase.
It's also been heralded as an age of policy being based on scientific evidence instead of ideology.
But political scientist Dominic O'Sullivan, of Charles Sturt University, said this spirit of cooperation was unlikely to continue much longer.
"One of the things the government has done, with opposition support, is spend a whole lot of money," Dr O'Sullivan said.
"That means we're going to have a budget deficit for quite some time. We know that controlling the budget deficit has been accepted by both the Coalition and the ALP in recent years as a signifier of their credibility as economic managers."
In the spirit of sportsmanship, this week community clubs across the country announced plans to return to the pitches, fields and courts in stages.
On Friday, the National Cabinet set principals which would prioritise a return to children sport over adults.
Newcastle Tigers Hockey Club president Michael Wallis welcomed the focus on children first.
"To get them back as quickly as possible is the priority, especially for the teenagers. To keep them interested is a big thing," Mr Wallis said.
Prime Minister Scott Morrison said the initial phase would accommodate strict physical distancing measures for spectators where possible.
The national principles state that the resumption of community sport "should take place in a staged fashion", with an initial phase of training in small groups of less than 10 people in "a non-contact fashion".
The news you need to know: