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Victorian Premier Daniel Andrews announces coronavirus restrictions changes, including relaxed rules for face masks

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Face masks are no longer be required outside in Victoria from today, as long as physical distancing can be maintained.

Key points:

  • From 11:59pm December 13, Victorians will be allowed to have up to 30 visitors to their home per day
  • The Chief Health Officer says he’s “confident” Victoria has no community transmission
  • Caps on public gatherings and indoor venues are also being increased from midnight

Victorians still need to wear face masks indoors, and carry them outdoors in case they cannot physically distance.

“If you go to Bunnings and you are inside the store, you are wearing a mask. If you are in the car park, you do not have to wear your mask,” Premier Daniel Andrews said.

“But if you are queueing up for a sausage, and you are with other people, and you are simply not keeping a distance — you are part of a crowd, you need to put the mask on.”

Masks remain mandatory on public transport.

The relaxed rule is among a series of restrictions being eased as Victoria enters the final step of its “roadmap” towards COVID normal.

Victorians are now able to have up to 15 visitors to their homes per day, and the limit on outdoor gatherings has increased to 50 people.

Indoor venues like cinemas, art galleries and museums are able to host up to 150 people indoors.

The number of patrons allowed indoors at large hospitality venues has increased to 150, with total venue capacity capped at 300 — subject to a density quota of one person per four square metres in larger venues.

But for smaller hospitality venues, the density limit has been relaxed to allow one person per two square metres, with a limit of 50 customers.

Adult contact and non-contact sport is also allowed to start up again.

For indoor sports there is a limit of 150 people and a group size of up to 20, while outdoor sports can have up to 500 people in groups of up to 50.

Mr Andrews has also announced that Victorians will be allowed to have up to 30 visitors to their home per day by Christmas.

That change will come into effect from 11:59pm on December 13.

Brett Sutton confident no community transmission in Victoria

Victoria recorded its 23rd straight day of zero new coronavirus cases and infections on Sunday.

Chief Health Officer Brett Sutton said while elimination “may or may not be the right word” for the state’s status, he was confident community transmission was no longer occurring.

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“We have not got into the epidemiological threshold of 28 days yet, but I’m confident we will get to that,” he said.

However, he said people should remain mindful of health measures like physical distancing and hand hygiene as an “insurance policy for any incursion that may happen in the future”.

“We have seen a big outbreak in South Australia,” Professor Sutton said. “That could have been much bigger if it hadn’t been picked up at the early stage.

“That will be an ongoing risk until there is really substantial rollout of the vaccine across the world.”

Mr Andrews said he was hoping to announce the next series of changes to Victoria’s rules on December 6.

“I think that would be the last changes this year, and we would lock those in,” he said.

NSW border opens as Victoria blocks visitors from SA ‘red zones’

The New South Wales border is now open to Victoria, 137 days after it closed due to the state’s second wave.

“We never want to see this ever again,” NSW Premier Gladys Berejiklian said.

“This is the last time in our lifetime this border is closed, and we know [when it reopens] it will be a whole new era for both of our states.”

It means NSW is the only state to freely welcome arrivals from all other jurisdictions in Australia.

Read more about coronavirus:

  • Vaccines arrive in UK two days before rollout of COVID-19 jabs plan
  • As Melbourne welcomes its first international flights in months, how will its hotel quarantine be different this time?
  • How the ‘pandemic generation’ finally found something to smile about

A permit system has come into effect, and anyone who has visited the state’s “red zone” exposure sites will need a special exemption to visit Victoria.

“For people from South Australia who are exposed to the South Australian Government’s defined high-risk sites, you will not be granted a permit,” Health Minister Martin Foley said.

He said people from metropolitan Adelaide would be granted a permit, but would need to provide travel information and contact details for while they are in Victoria, and would be strongly advised to get tested.

“If you are either transiting through South Australia or from regional South Australia, you will be granted a permit with similar contact information [requirements] but not the same strong recommendation regarding testing.”

Mr Foley said the 70-kilometre border bubble remained in place, allowing residents in those areas to travel freely in that limited region.

Premier Daniel Andrews’s full statement:

Three months ago, Victoria had 4,293 active cases. Today we have one.

It’s an incredible achievement. And the clearest evidence there is of our determination to not only get on top of this virus — but to squash it.

Back then, the goal — the hope –—was something a little more ‘normal’ for Christmas.

Today, because of the efforts of every Victorian, that’s exactly what we’ve been able to achieve.

For those keen to get on and plan how many seats there’ll be around the table, I won’t waste another second.

Today we can confirm you’ll be able to host up to 30 people in your home for Christmas Day. Babies under 12 months won’t count towards the cap.

This change will come into effect from 11.59pm, 13 December, just in time for catch-ups, and Christmas barbies — and for our Jewish communities, the closing days of Hanukkah.

We’re also able to confirm some more immediate changes.

From 11:59pm tonight, the number of visitors to your home will increase from two to 15 per day.

That can be split across different times — ten for lunch, and five for dinner — as long as people are sticking to a total of 15.

Outdoor gatherings in a public place — the park, the beach — will increase to 50.

For those couples who’ve had to delay their special day, weddings will increase to 150 people. The same number will apply to funerals and religious ceremonies indoors.

There’ll be changes for our hospitality sector too.

For smaller venues, the density limit will change to one person for every two square metres — up to 50 customers. QR code record keeping will be mandatory. For bigger venues, the density limit will stay the same, but the cap will increase to 150. Total venue capacity will also rise to 300.

Cinemas, galleries and museums will also be able to host up to 150 people indoors.

And in good news for community clubs, contact and non-contact sports can begin for adults as well as kids — 150 people indoors with a group size of up to 20 and 500 outdoors with groups of up to 50.

Organisers will also be able to apply to host a public event. Different requirements and rules will need to apply, depending on whether it’s a school fete or a major sporting match.

We’re also able to begin a phased approach for staff heading back to the office. From 30 November, up to 25 per cent of workers will be able to attend onsite.

I want to be clear though — unless you’re one of those people nominated by your employer — you need to keep working from home.

We’re also making some changes to the rules around masks.

In short, you’ll still need to wear one when you’re indoors and on public transport — and where you can’t keep your distance.

But if you’re outdoors and you can keep a safe distance, masks will no longer be mandatory.

For example, you’ll still need to keep your mask on if you’re at a busy outdoor market — or in line for a snag at your local Bunnings.

If you’re headed for a quiet stroll around the neighbourhood, you won’t need to wear a mask — but you will need to carry one, in case the situation changes.

I know for some people, they’ll think this is too slow and still too restrictive.

But the point is, masks are a small sacrifice that help keep all of us safe.

And as we’ve been reminded so recently, all it takes is one case before you’ve got a much bigger outbreak.

We’ll have more to say about what a “COVIDSafe Summer” will look like in the next few weeks — and in line with what our public health experts are telling us is safe.

For now, though, I want to thank Victorians.

Getting here was by no means guaranteed. But we did it. You did it.

It’s been a long, hard winter.

Now, it’s time to enjoy the sun.

Face masks are no longer be required outside in Victoria from today, as long as physical distancing can be maintained. Victorians will be able to have up to 15 visitors to their homes per day, increasing to 30 in time for Christmas.