Lockdown rules have again been relaxed as more venues are allowed to reopen.

Water parks and outdoor theatres are among those which can welcome back customers.

However, people are still being warned that social distancing rules still apply, the Mirror reports.

What is changing from today? Here's what you need to know.

What you can do in England from today

Travel to dozens of countries without quarantining when you get back

The Government's blanket 14-day quarantine order on arrivals to the UK was lifted yesterday.

But only if you arrive in England (not Scotland or Wales), and only for arrivals from specific countries.

Go to a lido or a water park

Outdoor swimming pools and water parks are allowed to re-open from today in England.

So can outdoor hot tubs, hydrotherapy pools, whirlpools and jacuzzis.

Timed bookings will reduce the number of people using a pool at one time - and people will be encouraged to shower and change at home.

Operators will be told to ensure an appropriate number of people are in a swimming pool at any one time - to allow three square metres per bather.

Watch a game of grassroots football... once the sport is approved by Government

The Government has given the green light for grassroots sport to return - starting with cricket from July 11.

But it must be organised team sport, and each individual sport must submit an action plan and related guidance to the Government before it can restart.

These include collecting information on participants at both training and matches to support Test and Trace.

All players, officials, volunteers and spectators must undergo a self-assessment for any Covid-19 symptoms.

Clubs should strictly limit the time spent congregating at a venue before a match begins.

Players should arrive changed and ready to warm up, limiting time spent waiting around or in changing rooms.

And basketballs, cricket balls and footballs may need to be cleaned regularly, such as every time they go out of play.

Go to an outdoor theatre

Theatres, operas and dance troupes in England can restart outdoor shows from this Saturday.

It will allow the Glyndebourne opera festival to go ahead this year - along with the Minack Theatre in Cornwall.

But disaster looms for London's West End after the government failed to give a date for when indoor shows can resume.

Instead the industry will pilot "a number of small indoor performances with a social distanced audience" to help devise a reopening plan.

Theatre venues will be forced to operate at a reduced capacity with only limited tickets - all of which must be bought online.

Venues should have social distancing marking, deep cleaning of auditoriums, and long enough gaps between shows to deep clean.

Only professionals may sing or play brass or wind instruments in front of an audience.

What you can't do yet

Gather in big groups or hug people outside your household

There are still limits on seeing family and friends in England.

Outdoors, gatherings should consist of no more than either six people or two households, with proper social distancing.

Indoors, gatherings should consist of no more than two households - again, with proper social distancing.

The exception is if you're part of two households joined together in an exclusive "support bubble". If so, you can hug and kiss and are essentially "one household".

This applies in pubs as well as private homes but it is guidance, not the law. The law only prohibits gatherings of more than 30 people.

Visit the following venues that open later in July

Visit the following venues that have no reopening date yet

Go on public transport without a mask

People in England can still be fined up to £80 if they don't wear a face covering on public transport.

In fact with the new one meter plus mitigation rule, wearing a covering has become even more essential.

The Government has made it law to wear them on all trains, buses, trams, ferries and aircraft in a bid to reduce the spread of coronavirus.

Covering the mouth and nose like this cuts the risk of asymptomatic carriers - people who are infected but showing no symptoms - from passing on the virus.

DIY face coverings can be used, even scarves or thin cloth masks.

British Transport Police can still fine those not wearing masks £80 on the spot.