Tomorrow will see more lockdown rules relaxed in England with salons, nail bars, and tattoo studios being allowed to open their doors again.

This weekend marked the return of outdoor theatre and outdoor swimming pools and water parks.

Grassroots sport was also released from lockdown on Saturday with cricket being the first sport to get the green light.

From July 25 indoor gyms and dance studios and skating rinks will be able to reopen.

However, nightclubs still have no date to reopen and there is still no date for indoor theatres, reports the Mirror.

Indoor play areas, bowling alleys and casinos have also had no official word from the government about when they can open their doors to the public again.

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Here are all the changes that take effect on Monday- and all those that are still unclear.

What you can do in England on Monday

Nail bars, tattoo studios and tanning salons can all reopen tomorrow

Beauticians, nail bars, tattooists, spas, massage parlours, physical therapy businesses, body and skin piercing services and tanning salons can reopen from Monday in England.

Culture Secretary Oliver Dowden announced "other close contact services" can now also reopen from Monday.

But facial treatments, including eyelashes, will not be allowed for the moment.

Clients and beauticians will be separated by screens, gloves worn where possible and no food or drink other than water will be allowed.

Salons and nail bars will be able to reopen from tomorrow

Beauticians, nail bars, tattooists, spas, massage parlours, physical therapy businesses, body and skin piercing services and tanning salons can reopen from Monday in England.

Culture Secretary Oliver Dowden announced "other close contact services" can now also reopen from Monday.

But facial treatments, including eyelashes, will not be allowed for the moment.

Clients and beauticians will be separated by screens, gloves worn where possible and no food or drink other than water will be allowed.

All the treatments that still won't be available

According to government guidelines, the only treatments which are currently allowed are ones that do not involve work directly in front of the face- which is known as the 'highest risk zone'.

This means that all of the following are still not allowed:

What you can't do yet

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.

Members of the public wear face covering as they shop

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.

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

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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.