Haven caravan parks have revealed more details on what holidays with them will look like under strict new coronavirus rules.
Food must be ordered via an app while PPE-wearing staff will seal caravans in between guests to guarantee cleanliness.
The caravan and camping chain has told how they have overhauled their parks for when Brits can finally return, in order to abide by social distancing rules.
The number of people in restaurants, pools and play areas are likely to be limited, but guests can order takeaway food on their phone, which they can collect from a hatch at an allocated time.
Haven’s Director of Guest and Proposition, Gerard Tempest told Sun Online Travel: “The experience has changed from when guests first arrive at the park.
“When it comes to cleaning, we’ll have new teams of cleaning who are regularly cleaning high-touch areas like door handles and we’ll also provide PPE to the teams cleaning the caravans.
“Once they have finished cleaning it for a new guest, we will seal the caravan across the door and we will tell guests that if the seal is broken they should not enter.”
Currently the chain's hopes to open its 36 parks with one-way paths on July 3, provided government advice on holiday accommodation relaxes.
One of the most popular aspects of a Haven holiday is the pool, entertainment, kids' play areas, and wide range of activities on offer.
But in order to comply with government restrictions, if you book a 'Hideaway' break this year, you won't be able to enjoy some of these aspects.
These stripped-back holidays have been heavily discounted and are designed to comply with the strict rules limiting the amount of people in restaurants, pools and play areas at any one time.
But you will be able to book a holiday home, order takeaway food and drinks and enjoy long coastal walks on the open beaches.
The on-park supermarkets and laundrettes will be open as normal.
But for those organised folks amongst us who had already booked a Haven holiday this year, guests will be able to access the swimming pool, play area and restaurants if they have been allowed to open by the government.
Haven is now hoping to attract guests desperate for a staycation who previously would not have considered visiting one of their parks.
A travel survey found that just 21 per cent of millennials would have considered a coastal UK holiday before the pandemic struck.
But they are now the ones most likely to book a beach break after realising that a holiday abroad was becoming impossible.
Mr Tempest said: “We are seeing a lot of the kinds of people who have not really considered holiday parks in the past, those who had a misconception that they are still the same as when my grandparents had a caravan on the coast.
“That is not the case - they have moved on enormously and people will ask themselves why they hadn’t considered this before.”