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Temperature sensors, fewer tables, and masked waiters: Here's what dining out could look like across the US when stay-at-home orders are relaxed

Temperature sensors, fewer tables, and masked waiters: Here's what dining out could look like across the US when stay-at-home orders are relaxed
Jeff Chiu/AP



California Gov. Gavin Newsom unveiled a plan Tuesday designed to eventually loosen stay-at-home restrictions in the state.




The modifications hinge on six factors that need to be considered, but even if restrictions are relaxed, life still could look a lot different than we're used to.




Restaurants could have fewer tables, with disposable menus, and customers could have to have their temperature taken before entering.




As one of the first states to enforce a shelter-in-place order, California is in some ways serving as a model for the rest of the US on how to respond to the virus.




The state's tentative reopening plan could also provide a template for how restaurants across the US could reopen as well.




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As much of the country continues sheltering in place during the COVID-19 health crisis, many are wondering when the orders to stay home may lift and normal life could resume.
On Tuesday, California Gov. Gavin Newsom gave some indication of what that could look like for the state when he unveiled a plan for eventually loosening restrictions of the statewide stay-at-home order issued on March 19.
Newsom said that six criteria would need to be met before state leaders could proceed with modifying the order, such as an increase in testing and contact tracing. Residents would need to continue to comply with the stay-at-home order, and hospitalization and intensive-care numbers would need to not only flatten but decline, among other key factors.
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