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We Are In Phase 2: So What Does That Actually Mean?

by 1010Win.com and CrownHeights.info

Two weeks after entering New York State Governor Andrew Cuomo’s Phase 1 of reopening, New York City successfully reached Phase 2. But now that we are here, what has changed?

Lets take a look at what will be opening and what will not.

Restaurants, “food service establishments” — including food trucks — and “other food concessions” will be able to serve food outdoors and keep offering take-out and delivery, with restrictions:

Hair salons and barbershops will be able to reopen at 50% capacity, with restrictions:

Non-essential retail stores can reopen to customers at 50% capacity, with restrictions:

Offices can reopen at 50% capacity if they fall under the following categories, according to city guidelines: Professional services, non-profit, technology, administrative support, higher education administration (excluding full campus reopening).

Commercial/non-residential property management entities and related activities can reopen and resume, with the following restrictions:

Real estate services, including residential property management entities; real estate salespeople/brokers; building inspectors; building appraisers; and related activities can resume, with adequate social distancing measures and the wearing of face coverings.

Vehicle sales, leases and rental activities can resume, with social distancing measures and the following restrictions:

The following retail rental, repair and cleaning activities can reopen: Retail rental, retail repair, retail cleaning, electronics repair, equipment rental, clothing rental, laundromats, clothing/fabric cleaning services, residential cleaning services.

Playgrounds across the city will also reopen, Mayor Bill de Blasio said during his daily briefing on Thursday.

Here’s what not opening/resuming, per state and city guidelines: