Boris Johnson will address the nation from Downing Street on Sunday evening, setting out the next steps in England’s coronavirus response.
While No 10 is giving little away, many of us are looking for updates on when children will return to school, how the government plans to get the economy moving, and how we can stay safe when travelling and working.
That’s one of the reasons it’s seen as being unlikely Mr Johnson will announce immediate alterations to restrictions in England.
But it’s not long until we find out. There will be live coverage of the address, from 19:00 BST, on BBC One, BBC News Channel with sign language interpreter, BBC Radio 4 and BBC Radio 5 Live, and you can find a live stream plus real-time analysis on the BBC News website.
So with all that in mind, what should we be looking out for in Mr Johnson’s speech?
1. An update on the five tests
The PM has said a series of tests must be satisfied before lockdown measures are adjusted.
We’re likely to hear more about them on Sunday – and perhaps receive an update on progress towards meeting them.
The five tests
Will Boris Johnson update us on the progress so far?
1Making sure NHS can cope
2A ‘sustained and consistent’ fall in death rate
3Infection rate decreases to ‘manageable levels’
4Supply of tests and PPE meets future demand
5Adjustments don’t risk a second peak
Source: 10 Downing Street
What is a “manageable level” of new cases? Is the death rate falling in a “sustained and consistent” way? We’ve a longer explanation of the five tests here.
2. Mention of the ‘R’ number
This is a technical term for how fast the virus is spreading in the UK.
Speaking on Saturday, Transport Secretary Grant Shapps said there was a chance for a “once in a generation change” to the way we travel as he unveiled a package of measures to encourage cycling and walking.
We may get also some ideas about how the government plans to get mosques, churches and temples back up and running.
Just a quick note on devolution. While he’s the UK prime minister, any measures or policies Mr Johnson may announce on Sunday will only apply to England.
Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland have the power to make their own decisions on lockdown regulations – and while leaders have said they want to broadly move together as one in the coming months – they may do so at different speeds.