The UK-wide lockdown is slowly being eased, as shoppers are now allowed to explore the high-street in England, provided they remain socially-distanced.
You can also visit someone else’s garden, as long as there aren’t more than six people in the garden at once, and you can now go inside other people’s houses.
But the government has still advised the public to remain at home as much as possible, in an attempt to slow the spread of the virus.
You may be at risk of COVID infection if you start passing less urine than normal.
“The vast majority of patients have mild or moderate symptoms and don’t require hospitalisation,” said the Wexner Medical Center.
“Sometimes patients—usually those who are elderly or with underlying health issues—may develop moderate symptoms that could require some supportive care, such as fluids for dehydration.
“You may be dehydrated if you’re experiencing increased thirst, dry mouth, decreased urine output, yellow urine, dry skin, a headache or dizziness.
“If you have mild or moderate flu-like symptoms, including fever [over 100.4] or cough, please avoid visiting hospitals or ambulatory locations.”
But, just because you’re dehydrated, it doesn’t necessarily that you have coronavirus.
Dehydration is very common, and may be caused by simply not drinking enough fluids, or spending too much time in hot weather.
You could be dehydrated if you’re feeling unusually thirsty, have strong-smelling urine, or start to feel dizzy.
Speak to a doctor if you’re worried about the signs of dehydration.
Meanwhile, anybody that feels hot to the touch on their chest or back could be showing early coronavirus symptoms.
Similarly, anyone that’s been coughing more than usual for longer than a one-hour period, or if they’ve had at least three coughing episodes every 24 hours, should self-isolate.
Some patients have also reported a sore throat, headaches, and even hiccups.
More than 46,000 people have died from coronavirus in the UK.