Coronavirus restrictions are easing across much of the country from Monday ahead of a long weekend for most.
But, even as Australia's case numbers fall, the message from experts remains that people shouldn't become complacent in the face of the pandemic.
Here's some insight into where Australia is at in its plan to manage coronavirus, and what could happen in the coming weeks and months.
What restrictions have eased and when will we get to stage three restrictions lifting?
By Monday, restrictions will have eased further in the ACT, Victoria, NSW, and South Australia. The approach by the states and territories varies across the board, but the ACT and Victoria are most similar in that both have allowed up to 20 people in cafes, restaurants, beauty salons, museums, galleries, pools, spas, and tattoo and massage parlours. In both the ACT and Victoria, 20 people are allowed to attend a wedding or place of worship. Up to 50 people are allowed to attend a funeral, unless it's being held at a home in Victoria, in which case the 20-person limit stands.
NSW's restrictions are slightly less strict from Monday, when up to 50 people are allowed at places of worship and at pubs, clubs, cafes and restaurants. The 20-person rule remains the same there for weddings, but 50 people are also allowed at funerals.
Up to 80 South Australians are allowed at local restaurants, pubs, breweries, bars, cinemas, theatres, museums, galleries, and gyms as of Monday.
The other states and territories - the Northern Territory, Western Australia, Queensland, and Tasmania - won't have their restrictions eased further until later in June. Tasmanians will have to wait the longest, with 20 people allowed in restaurants, cafes, cinemas, gyms and the like from June 15. Most state and territory leaders told a national cabinet meeting on Friday they were hopeful of implementing stage three of lifting restrictions by the end of July. Stage three includes allowing gatherings of 100 people.
Will there be a second wave of coronavirus in Australia? What will this mean - will we go into lockdown again?
There's been relatively limited recent commentary from officials about the possibility of a second coronavirus wave here, but Chief Medical Officer Brendan Murphy did tell the ABC's 7.30 program last month it was "the most worrying thing of all".
"[Coronavirus] can spread really quickly," he said. "If people aren't careful and we have lots of pockets of outbreaks and widespread community transmission, you know, thousands more cases, that is what worries me most of all."
Dr Murphy said he didn't think a second wave of coronavirus would happen, though, because "we are as well prepared as we could be". But he did warn Australia's coronavirus measures would only work if every citizen did the right thing.
Prime Minister Scott Morrison has so far indicated that a return to lockdown is unlikely. He told reporters in early May that it was the intention that the national cabinet's three-stage plan to ease coronavirus restrictions would not take a backstep.
"It's like the emu and the kangaroo," he said.
"They go forward, not backwards. And that's ... how this has to work."
If case numbers are falling why won't state and territory borders reopen?
There's been a bit of hoo-ha about this, especially over the past few days.
After Tasmania closed its borders on March 20, the Northern Territory, South Australia and Western Australia followed suit four days later. Queensland did on March 25.
NSW, Victoria, and the ACT decided against shutting their borders.
Mr Morrison recently challenged Liberal premiers in Tasmania and South Australia to justify keeping their borders closed. He said expert medical advice never recommended closed internal borders within Australia and it wasn't good for the economy, "particularly as we go into this next school holiday season".
"Tourism businesses need that support," he told Sky News.
"So those individual states, they'll have to justify those decisions themselves because it wasn't something that came out of national cabinet."
Tasmanian Premier Peter Gutwein has maintained the state's response to coronavirus needs to remain "disciplined" as the pandemic is still hitting hard in other parts of the world.
After a national cabinet meeting on Friday, Mr Morrison was less vehement about border closures, but said it was envisaged that interstate travel would be allowed by stage three of the coronavirus restrictions plan.
"Whether you have a border or you don't have a border formally put in place, step three of the plan, which was expected to be in place in July, is when that was expected to be the case," Mr Morrison said.
"I note that all states and territories are working towards that, whether they have borders or not.
"But the truth is ... it's preferable to be able to be in a situation where you don't have borders as soon as possible."
How long will the coronavirus supplement be paid for?
People on eligible income support payments including JobSeeker, Youth Allowance, Partner Allowance, and Austudy would have been receiving the coronavirus supplement since April 27.
The supplement, which is $550 a fortnight on top of eligible income support payments, is due to finish at the end of September along with the $1500-a-fortnight JobKeeper wage subsidy.
On May 14, Mr Morrison said the coronavirus supplement - a "temporary arrangement" - had been put in place because people who would otherwise be on JobSeeker and looking for work would obviously struggle to do so during the coronavirus pandemic.
"But as the economy reopens and as opportunities open up again, then, of course we would want to see people taking up those opportunities when they present," he said.
"And so we will do that, I think, in a fair way and recognising that still, still there are few opportunities that are out there at present."
Unlike the commitment to end the supplement payment for people on JobSeeker and other welfare payments, Mr Morrison did not rule out considering a "longer taper" of the JobKeeper program for hard-hit industries like hospitality when the wage subsidy is reviewed at the end of June.
- with AAP