Italy: Almost all regions in yellow zones

Most regions of Italy reverted to “yellow zones” on Monday, because the country has restored a hierarchical restriction system based on the level of COVID-19 infection risk in each area after most of the Christmas holidays have been locked. 


However, five regions of Calabria, Emilia Romagna, Lombardy, Sicily and Veneto were classified as orange regions this week due to infection The rate is higher, so it faces stricter restrictions. 


In the yellow area, shops are allowed to open, restaurants and bars can serve customers before 18:00, after which they can only provide takeaway and delivery services. In the Orange District, shops can still be open, but bars and restaurants can only provide takeaway and delivery services. 


The curfew that began at 10 p.m. is still in effect nationwide, and cinemas, museums, swimming pools and stadiums are prohibited. The government of Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte met with the governors of Italian states on Monday to discuss the restrictions in a new law that will take effect on January 16.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

Bus Holiday Travel

Low cost bus travel from just €5

  Benefit from comfortable, low-cost European bus travel Jump on board one of our green buses and travel throughout Europe. Choose your route from our extensive network; with over 400,000 daily connections to over 2,500 destinations in 35 European countries, you really can explore Europe! Planning a backpacking trip in Europe? Want to go on […]

Read More
Covid-19 Portugal Social issues

Covid: Portugal has 90.3 cases per 100K inhabitants

  According to a joint announcement by the General Administration of Health (DGS) and INSA, Portugal has 90.3 SARS-CoV-2 cases per 100,000 inhabitants, and its transmission index (Rt) is 0.84.    As stated by official data, the incidence rate was 79.1 cases per 100,000 inhabitants, and the Rt was 0.80 when analyzed in mainland Portugal […]

Read More
Greece Italy Lifestyle

Is it true that Greeks invented Pizza before Italians?

  Historical evidence shows that the Greeks ate a flat bread called πλακούς (plakous), or “flat” bread, topped with olive oil, herbs, onions, cheese, and garlic, and baked in a tandoor.    Greek pizza adapted by the Romans who naturally adopted the idea of baking speckled bread in the oven after putting the ingredients of […]

Read More