(information from www.wroclaw.pl portal)

Since October 24, 2020, entire Poland is in red zone. All restrictions described below are in effect in the entire country.

Red zone – what does it mean?
Declaring the whole country as red zone means that covering the mouth and nose will be obligatory in public space:
  • in means of public transportation
  • in public places
  • in work places and public facilities
  • in commercial and service facilities
  • when performing religious cult, including ceremonies in public facilities designated for religious purposes, and in cemeteries
The exception is made for people carrying medical certificate which allows them to not wear mask.

Restaurants, bars and pubs work in take away mode.

Remote teaching is obligatory at universities, secondary schools and primary schools (grades 4 to 8).
In schooldays from 8 am to 4 pm children under 16 are allowed to leave their homes only in the company of an adult.

In public transport, a maximum of 50% of seats or 30% of overall space may be occupied.

A maximum of 5 people can participate in public gatherings, meetings and special events (unless they live together). It includes public gatherings within the meaning of the Law on Assemblies.
Distance between participants of a public gathering – not less than 1,5 m. Distance between gatherings – not less than 100 m.
Special events (weddings, funerals and others) are banned.

People aged 70 and above are recommended to stay at home except when performing necessary activities (work, medical care, attending religious ceremonies)
Hotline for seniors: 22 505 11 11
In shops with an area of up to 100 m2, 5 people per one cash register are allowed.
In shops with an area over 100 m2 – one person per 15 m2 is allowed.

Up to 25% of the entire audience allowed in theaters, cinemas and at other cultural evets, distance between participants – 1,5 m.
Sport events can only take place without the participation of the public.
Swimming pools, aqua parks and gyms are closed.

One person per 7 m2 allowed during religious ceremonies.

© 2014 Wrocław University of Economics
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