With phase two well underway, Italy has begun its slow return to normal life after more than two months of near-total shutdown.
The latest set of rules is valid until at least June 14th, when more changes will come into force.
Here's a guide to what has already been allowed to restart and what we can expect in the coming weeks – though the government has stressed that the decision to ease restrictions could be reversed if the coronavirus epidemic shows signs of worsening again, and each region can decide to modify the rules within its territory.
From May 18th: Shops, bars, restaurants, hairdressers, libraries, churches and museums reopen; travel within regions and seeing friends allowed
Photo: Alberto Pizzoli/AFP
From May 25th: Gyms and swimming pools reopen
In most of Italy sports facilities are now permitted to reopen, though the region of Lombardy has opted to keep gyms closed until May 31st, and in Basilicata they won't reopen until June 3rd.
Sports facilities will have to follow safety guidelines, including limiting the number of people allowed to exercise at once, requiring face masks in communal areas and asking users to book training in advance.
From June 3rd: Travel between regions allowed and international travel resumes
National restrictions on travelling between different regions of Italy will be dropped from June 3rd, though some parts of the country may keep limits in place locally if dropping them is considered too risky.
Italy will also reopen to tourists from within Europe, who will no longer be subject to a two-week quarantine upon entry and will be allowed to travel freely to sightsee.
Visitors from outside the EU or the UK will continue to face restrictions, those these may be dropped later in June.
From June 15th: Cinemas and theatres reopen
Cinemas, theatres and concert halls can reopen to the public from mid-June. Audiences will be capped at 250 for indoor venues and 1,000 for outdoor performances, while spectators will have to wear face masks and maintain social distancing.
Cinemas will no longer be allowed to sell popcorn or drinks.
From September: Schools reopen
Schools in Italy are not expected to reopen at all this academic year but will instead resume in September, the government has already indicated.