Video report by ITV Wales journalist Richard Morgan
Wales' 17-day fire-break lockdown has come to an end with new national rules now in place to prevent the spread of coronavirus.
During the fire-break people were not able to meet with anyone they do not live with, non-essential businesses were closed and some year groups were not allowed to return to school after the end of half-term.
Under the new regulations people can now travel anywhere they want within Wales, all businesses - including pubs, hairdressers and gyms - have been allowed to reopen, and people are now able to reform 'bubbles' with one other household.
On Friday the health minister urged people to leave gaps of a few days between seeing different people after the end of the firebreak lockdown to help further control the spread of coronavirus.
The Welsh Government has, however, faced calls to extend lockdown in the south Wales valleys as the number of coronavirus cases continues to rise there.
The final week of the country's lockdown saw more Covid-19 patients in Welsh hospitals than there were during the April peak of the first wave.
On Friday, health minister Vaughan Gething said it would be a "massive breach of trust" if lockdown restrictions were extended for the hardest hit areas in the country, which include Merthyr Tydfil, Rhondda Cynon Taf, and Blaenau Gwent.
But the Welsh Conservatives called on the Welsh Labour Government to "urgently" explain what steps it will take if case numbers fail to drop in places like Merthyr Tydfil.
The town became the worst-hit area of the UK earlier this week with 741 cases per 100,000 people, though that has since dropped to 639.9 per 100,000.
Paul Davies, leader of the Welsh Tories in the Senedd, said: "Today it is clear that the Welsh Government wants us to cross our fingers and just hope that their two-week lockdown has worked.
"I just don't understand why the Welsh Government won't outline what action they're going to take to ensure that the number of Covid cases in Merthyr Tydfil, which is the highest number per 100,000 in the UK, doesn't get any worse.
"There appears to be no contingency plan in place beyond the Welsh Government's new surge teams to help contact tracers where there's a sharp rise of cases. But in Merthyr the cases are already high.
"The Welsh Government needs to urgently explain what their plan is to get cases down in these areas if the national lockdown has not worked.
"It appears incredibly worrying for the Welsh Government to ban travel from high Covid areas in England before the lockdown there, and yet in Wales we're free to travel between high and low cases areas with no restrictions."
The leader of Merthyr Tydfil council, Kevin O'Neill, also told the radio station that he wanted a "gradual move out" of lockdown for the area after lockdown ends on Monday.
He also called for the 10pm curfew for alcohol sales to be scrapped in Merthyr, saying that before the firebreak, people had been going back to their homes for house parties after pubs closed.
At the Welsh Government's Covid press briefing, Mr Gething said he would not consider extending the firebreak for places with rising numbers of cases.
He said: "I think a massive breach of trust in extending the firebreak - past the period we said it would end - would have much greater consequences for people doing what we all should, in terms of changing the way we live our lives and the trust people have within government.
"I don't think we can underplay how serious and significant it would be if we decided to extend the firebreak on Monday at the very end."
But he added that if "sustained localised increases" continued in parts of the country "we'll be prepared to take measures that are appropriate."
Mr Gething repeated that the effects the firebreak would have on the number of new cases would not be seen for two or three weeks after it ends.
Asked whether a decision about future restrictions would be made in the last week of November, two weeks after the firebreak ends, Mr Gething said he would not answer "hypotheticals".
He added: "If we need to do more to keep the people of Wales safe, then we will do."
Plaid Cymru's shadow health minister Rhun ap Iorwerth said Wales should introduce "a more enhanced set of rules" for areas where there are clusters of the virus.
"This should be backed with significant community and financial support until infection levels are brought back under control," he said.