Since early March, governors have followed public health experts’ recommendations and issued stay-at-home executive orders to encourage social distancing to minimize coronavirus exposure and protect residents’ health and safety.
However, social distancing has disrupted daily life and impacted state economies. State and local governments have experienced declines in income and sales tax revenue due to the pause on business activity. States also have an unprecedented number of people filing for unemployment benefits and other public programs, including the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program and Medicaid coverage.
With many states’ stay-at-home orders expiring, a number of governors have announced plans to reopen their economies, while others have extended their stay-at-home orders. Governors are making hard decisions about the public’s overall well-being as they decide when to resume non-essential medical procedures and a larger-scale reopening of their economies based on the availability of personal protective equipment and other factors.
This chart describes each governor’s stay-at-home order, penalties for noncompliance, dates for re-openings and resumption of non-essential medical procedures, and re-closings due to resugences in infections. It does not include local restrictions imposed by counties or municipalities.
|State||Stay-At-Home Order in Place?||Effective Dates||Enforcement and Penalties for Non-Compliance||Date(s) for
Re-Openings and/or Delays
|Date(s) for Resuming Non-Essential Medical Procedures
|Alabama||Yes||April 4 – April 30||Not mentioned.||Alabama is opening in stages.
April 30: Retail stores can open at 50% capacity.
May 22: Entertainment venues, childcare facilities, and summer camps can open.
June 1: Educational institutions can open.
|Alaska||Yes||March 28 – April 21||A business or organization that fails to cease operation can receive a civil fine up to $1,000/violation. A person or organization that fails to follow the state COVID-19 Mandates may be criminally prosecuted for Reckless Endangerment (class A misdemeanor) pursuant to Alaska Statute 11.41.250. A person may be fined up to $25,000 for a class A misdemeanor, and a business may be sentenced to pay $2.5 million for a misdemeanor offense that results in death, or $500,000 for a class A misdemeanor offense that does not result in death.||Alaska is opening in stages.
April 24: Non-essential retailers can open with restrictions (hair salons can only admit customers by reservation, restaurants can operate at 25% capacity.
May 22: All businesses and houses of worship will be allowed to open at 100% capacity, along with libraries, museums, recreational activities and sports activities.
|Arizona||Yes||March 31 – May 15||Prior to any enforcement action, individuals must be notified and given an opportunity to comply. Under statutes regulating the Governor’s emergency powers, the governor has “the right to exercise, within the area designated, all police power vested in the state.”||Arizona is opening in stages.
May 8: Non-essential retailers can operate through delivery services.
May 11: Restaurant dining rooms open with distancing rules.
June 29: Gov. Doug Ducey ordered bars, gyms, movie theaters, and water parks to shut down for at least 30 days.
|Arkansas||No (As of April 23)||Although Arkansas never issued a stay-at-home order, businesses that have been closed will begin to reopen.
May 4: Gyms and athletic facilities. May 11: Restaurants at one-third capacity.
June 1: High school and community teams will be allowed to resume skill training.
June 15: Large indoor venues can have up to 100 people and businesses can increase capacity to 66%.
|California||Yes||March 19 – until lifted||Executive Order is enforceable under California Government Code section 8665. Any person that refuses or willfully neglects to obey an order shall be guilty of a misdemeanor and can be punished by a fine up to $1,000 or by 6 months imprisonment.||California is reopening in phases.
May 12: Restaurants and shopping centers can open in counties that meet certain criteria.
May 19: 53 of 58 counties can move into the second stage of reopening (restaurant dining rooms and shopping malls) if they file an application with the state.
June 28: Because of a resurgence of infections, the governor ordered bars closed in seven counties, including Los Angeles.
|Colorado||Yes||March 26 – April 26||Gives local authorities discretion to determine the best course of action to encourage maximum compliance. Failure to comply with this order could result in penalties up to $1,000 and imprisonment for up to 1 year.||Colorado is reopening in phases.
April 27: Retail businesses can open for curbside delivery.
May 1: Retail shops can open for in-store customers.
May 4: People with non-essential office work can return to jobs (offices can only be at 50% capacity).
May 12: State park campsites available for rental.
May 27: Restaurant dining rooms open at 50% or 50 people, whichever is less.
|Connecticut||Yes||March 23 – May 20||Not mentioned.||Connecticut is reopening in phases.
May 1: Restaurants, offices, personal services businesses, retail stores, outdoor museums and zoos.
May 20: Restaurants’ outdoor areas, non-essential retail, offices, personal services businesses, zoos, outdoor recreation activities, and university research programs.
June 1: Hair salons and barber shops.
June 20 – Gyms, hotels, personal services, indoor restaurants excluding bars, educational and community services including selected youth sports, all summer day camps, K-12 summer school.
|Delaware||Yes||March 24 – May 31||Failure to comply with a declaration of a state of emergency is a criminal offense under 20 Del. C. §§ 3115 (b); 3116 (9); 3122; 3125. State and local law enforcement are authorized to enforce the provisions of any state of emergency declaration.||Delaware is tentatively scheduled to begin reopening May 20, when restaurants’ outdoor areas, non-essential retail, offices, personal services businesses, zoos, outdoor recreation activities, and university research programs can open.
May 22: State beaches and community pools can open.
June 1: Restaurants, retail establishments, malls, exercise facilities, hair salons, barber shops, and casinos can all open at 30% capacity. Houses of worship can open with a 10-person limit.
June 15: Retail establishments, restaurants, and other businesses can open at 60% capacity.
|District of Columbia||Yes||April 1 – May 15||Any individual or entity that knowingly violates the order shall be subject to all civil, criminal, and administrative penalties authorized by law, including $1,000 fines, summary suspension or revocation of business licensure. Any individual who willfully violates the order may be guilty of a misdemeanor and subject to a fine not exceeding $5,000 or imprisonment for not more than 90 days. An officer or employee of the District of Columbia government that violates this Order or any related personnel issuance shall be subject to appropriate administrative discipline, including suspension from duty without pay or removal from office.||Washington, DC is opening in stages, beginning with May 29 when restaurants with outdoor seating, barbershops, and hair salons may reopen.
June 22: Restaurants can open indoor dining up to 50% capacity. Retail, camps, swimming pools, gyms, tanning salons, and tattoo parlors can open. Worship services can begin with up to 50 people.
|No date as of June 18
|Florida||Yes||April 3 – April 30 (extended to June 12 for the elderly and those with medical conditions)||Not mentioned.||Florida is re-opening in stages, with southern Florida on a delayed reopening schedule.
May 4: Restaurants can offer outdoor seating with social distancing, retail can operate at 25% capacity (bars, gyms and personal services will remain closed).
June 1: Florida Keys businesses will reopen to visitors; Miami-Dade County beaches and hotels will reopen.
June 5: Bars, movie theaters, bowling alleys, and concert venues can open at 50% capacity. Gyms and retail businesses can open at full capacity.
June 26: Because of a resurgence in infections, the governor ordered all bars closed due to noncompliance with opening guidelines. Some cities and counties are imposing mandatory mask orders.
|Georgia||Yes||April 3 – April 30
(Extended to June 12 for those over 65 and those with certain medical conditions)
|Any person who violates the order will be guilty of a misdemeanor. Officials enforcing the order should take reasonable steps to provide notice prior to issuing a citation or making an arrest.||April 24 – Gyms, fitness centers, barbers, barbering schools, body art studios, cosmetologists, cosmetology schools, estheticians, esthetics schools, hair designers, massage therapists, nail care schools, tanning facilities, bowling alleys reopen.
April 27 – Movie theaters and restaurants reopen.
June 16: Gatherings of 50 people can meet without social distancing requirements, and there will be no limit on the numbers of patrons who can dine together at restaurants.
July 1: Live entertainment venues can reopen.
|Hawaii||Yes||March 25 – May 31||Any person who intentionally or knowingly violates the order is guilty of a misdemeanor and may be fined not more than $5,000 or imprisoned for not more than a year, or both.||Although the stay-at-home order is in effect until May 31, the following have been allowed to reopen in a few parts of the state:
May 7: Beaches, piers, docks, and state parks, retail stores, and pet groomers, as well as repair shops. May 15: Some beaches open for recreational activities.
June 16: Inter-island travel reopens without restrictions.
|Idaho||Yes||March 25 – April 30||Violation of or failure to comply with the order could constitute a misdemeanor punishable by fine, imprisonment or both (see Idaho Code section 56 – 1003(7)(c)).||Idaho is reopening in four stages:
Stage 1: May 1-May 15 (places of worship)
Stage 2: May 16-May 29 (restaurant dining rooms, gyms, hair salons)
Stage 3: May 30-June 12
Stage 4: June 13-June 26 (movie theaters, sporting venues, bars and nightclubs)
|Decision made by individual providers|
|Illinois||Yes||March 25 – May 31||May be enforced by state and local law enforcement (see Illinois Emergency Management Agency Act, Sections 7, 18, and 29 or Illinois Code Chapter 20, section 3305).||Under a modified stay-at-home order that went into effect on May 1, residents can leave their homes for outdoor activity, certain types of work and religious services. State parks, golf courses, retail stores and garden centers can reopen with strict social distancing rules in place.
June 17: Bars that do not serve food can open patios.
June 26: Gatherings of up to 50 people can meet. Bars and restaurants can reopen with capacity limits.
|Indiana||Yes||March 24 – May 1||May be enforced by state and local law enforcement, as well as other governmental entities (state and local health departments), to the extent set forth in Indiana law, including the Emergency Disaster Law.||Indiana is reopening in five stages:
Stage 1: May 1 – May 4
Stage 2: May 4 – May 23 (Retail and restaurants open at 50% capacity; personal services open.)
Stage 3: May 23 (Social gatherings up to 100 people, retail at 75% capacity allowed.)
Stage 4: June 12 (Social gatherings of up to 250 people with social distancing, retail stores at full capacity, restaurants at 75% capacity, bars at 50% capacity, movie theaters and bowling alleys at 50% capacity allowed.
|Iowa||Yes (through a State Public Health Emergency Declaration)||April 2 – April 30||Not mentioned.||May 1: In 77 of 99 counties, restaurants, retail stores and other business can reopen at 50%, churches can resume in-person services with social distancing.
May 28: Bars can reopen.
June 10: Governor lifted capacity limit on businesses.
|Kansas||Yes||March 30 – May 3||Not mentioned.||Kansas is reopening in phases, beginning with May 4 when houses of worship, retail stores, offices, and restaurant dining at limited capacity can open.
May 18: Gyms and salons can reopen.
May 22: Groups of up to 15 people can meet, and casinos, theaters, and community centers can reopen. Recreational organized sports can resume.
May 26: Gov. Laura Kelly gave individual county health officials authority to decide which phase is appropriate in their area.
June 22: Gov. Kelly recommended communities delay the next phase of reopening amid a surge of new cases.
|Decisions made by individual hospitals.|
|Kentucky||Guidance in place||In effect for the duration of the state emergency||Not mentioned.||Kentucky is reopening in four phases.
Phase 1: State-readiness evaluation based on White House guidelines;
Phase 2: Business readiness evaluation – Governor will evaluate economic sectors and individual businesses ability to safely reopen.
May 11: Manufacturing, construction, vehicle and vessel dealerships, professional services (at 50% of pre-outbreak capacity), horse racing (without spectators), pet grooming and boarding.
May 20: Retail, houses of worship. May 25: Social gatherings of no more than 10 people, barbers, salons, cosmetology businesses and similar services.
June 1: Movie theaters and fitness centers.
June 8: Museums, outdoor attractions, aquariums, libraries, and distilleries.
June 11: Campgrounds
June 15: Childcare services with reduced capacity.
|Kentucky is resuming routine medical procedures in phases:
April 27 – non-urgent/emergent health services, diagnostic radiology, lab services
May 6 – outpatient surgeries and other invasive procedures not at hospitals or care facilities
May 13 – hospitals and care facilities can begin doing non-emergency surgeries at 50% of pre-COVID patient volume
|Louisiana||Yes||March 22 – May 15||The Governor’s Office of Homeland Security and Emergency Preparedness is directed to ensure compliance with the order and is empowered to exercise all authorities pursuant to Louisiana code, including Sections 29:721 and 29:760.||Louisiana is opening in phases, beginning with May 15 when houses of worship, restaurants, and personal care services at 25% capacity can reopen.
June 5: Restaurants, bars that serve food, barber shops, salons, and gyms can reopen. Churches can open at 50% capacity.
June 22: Gov. John Bel Edwards delayed the state’s next phase of reopening amid a surge of new cases.
|Maine||Yes||April 2 – May 31||Order will be enforced by law enforcement as necessary and violations are a class E crime subject to up to six months in jail and a $1,000 fine. May also be enforced by government officials who regulate licenses, permits, or any other authorization to operate a business or occupy a building.||Maine is reopening in phases, beginning with:
May 1: personal services businesses, limited drive-in, stay-in-your-vehicle religious services, drive-in movie theaters, guided outdoor activities, state parks, auto dealerships, and car washes can reopen.
June 1: Retail stores and restaurants can reopen. Gatherings of up to 50 people can meet.
June 12: Tasting rooms, bars with outdoor service, gyms, fitness centers, nail salons, and tattoo and piercing parlors can reopen.
|Maryland||Yes||Until termination of the state of emergency and the proclamation of the catastrophic health emergency||Each law enforcement officer of the state or political subdivision will execute and enforce the order. A person who knowingly and willfully violates the order is guilty or a misdemeanor and on conviction is subject to imprisonment of up to a year or up to a $5,000 fine, or both.||Maryland is opening in phases.
May 15: Retail stores at 50% capacity, manufacturing, personal services up to 50% capacity and by appointment only, houses of worship up to 50% capacity.
May 29: Restaurants can reopen with outdoor seating, social organizations, sports leagues, day camps, outdoor pools, and drive-in movie theaters.
June 12: Indoor dining can open at 50% capacity, and amusement parks can reopen.
June 19: With local approval, indoor fitness centers, gyms, martial arts, dance, and other studio-type activities can reopen, all limited at 50% capacity. Casinos, arcades, and malls can also open.
|Elective medical and dental procedures at ambulatory, outpatient and medical offices can resume at the discretion of providers.|
|Massachusetts||Yes||March 24 – May 18||Not mentioned.||Massachusetts is reopening in phases.
May 18: Outdoor recreation, houses of worship, and essential industries.
May 25: Offices can reopen.
|A limited expansion of non-emergency health care services will begin May 18 in hospitals and community health centers that will be able to provide some preventative care, pediatric care and treatment for high-risk patients, but those facilities must meet certain requirements.
|Michigan||Yes||March 24 – May 28, unless extended (lifted May 18 for Upper Peninsula)||Not mentioned.||Although the stay-at-home order is in effect until May 28, the following have opened:
May 7: Landscapers, lawn care companies, plan nurseries, bike repair shops, stores selling nonessential supplies (for curbside pick-up only), garden centers, paint/flooring/carpet areas at big-box retailers, construction.
June 8: Businesses, including restaurants open at 50% capacity, will be opened in all counties. Day camps, outdoor fitness classes, athletic practices, training sessions, and games can resume.
June 15: Hair, nail, and massage businesses can reopen.
|Decision made by individual providers.|
|Minnesota||Yes||March 27 – May 17||A person who willfully violates this order is guilty of a misdemeanor and upon conviction must be punished by a fine not to exceed $1,000 or by imprisonment for not more than 90 days.||Minnesota is opening in phases, beginning with April 27, when some non-critical sectors, including industrial and manufacturing businesses and office-based businesses.
May 17: non-essential retail businesses can open at 50% capacity.
June 10: Movie theaters, bowling alleys, gyms, and pools can reopen. Gatherings of 250 people in outdoor spaces are permitted.
|Mississippi||Yes||March 31 – May 11||May be enforced by all state, county, and local law enforcement, as well as by other governmental entities (state and local health departments) and to the fullest extent under Mississippi law (see Mississippi code Sections 33-15-11(b)(5) and 33-15-11(b)(6)).||Mississippi is opening in phases, beginning with:
April 27: Some retail business can reopen at 50% capacity
June 1: All businesses are allowed to open.
|Missouri||Yes||April 6 – May 3||Not mentioned.||May 4: Citizens may return to economic and social activities but must adhere to social distancing requirements.
June 16: Governor Parson lifted all restrictions.
|Montana||Yes||March 29 – April 24||Enforceable by the Attorney General, DPHHS, a county attorney, or other local authorities under the direction of a county attorney.||Montana is opening in phases, beginning with:
April 27 – main street and retail businesses can become operational if they limit capacity and maintain strict physical distancing
May 4 – restaurants, bars, breweries and distilleries can provide some in-establishment services
Schools also have the option to reopen this spring.
|Decision made by individual hospitals|
|Nebraska||No (As of April 30)||Not mentioned.||May 4: Restaurants will be permitted to allow customers inside but must permit no more than 50% of their normal capacity. Salons, massage businesses and tattoo parlors will be limited to ten people at a time, with everyone wearing face coverings. Houses of worship will be able to meet in-person, but with six feet of separation.
June 1: Youth baseball and softball teams can begin practice under certain guidelines (games will resume June 18).
|Nevada||Yes||April 2 – May 9||Local governments will be responsible for enforcement.||Nevada is opening in stages.
May 7: Landscapers, lawn care companies, plan nurseries, bike repair shops, stores selling nonessential supplies (for curbside pickup only), garden centers, paint/flooring/carpet areas at big-box retailers, construction.
May 9: Restaurant dining rooms can reopen, hair salons, and retail businesses.
May 29: Gatherings of up to 50 people are permitted. Gyms, fitness facilities, and other studios, personal care services businesses, body art and piecing establishments, swimming pools, and spas can reopen
June 4: Casinos and gaming can resume.
|New Hampshire||Yes||March 27 – May 31||The Division of Public Health and state or local police have the authority to enforce the order.||New Hampshire is reopening in phases, beginning with May 11 with retail stores and salons.
May 18: restaurants with outdoor seating can reopen.
June 15: Gyms and other businesses can reopen, and restaurants can reopen for indoor dining in some counties. All employees can return to work.
June 29: Indoor movie theaters, performing arts centers, and amusement parks can reopen.
|New Jersey||Yes||March 21 until further notice||Penalties for violations of the order may be imposed under, among other statutes, N.J.S.A. App. A:9-49 and 50.||New Jersey is reopening in phases.
May 18: Parks, beaches and lakefronts, as well as drive-in activities, non-essential construction and curbside retails.
June 15: Retail and outdoor dining can resume.
June 22: Barber shops and salons can reopen.
|New Mexico||Yes||March 24 – May 15||Not mentioned.||New Mexico is reopening in phases, beginning May 16 with retail, offices, and call centers with 25% capacity, big box stores with 20% capacity, and houses of worship at 10% capacity.
May 29: Restaurants and gyms can open at 50% capacity. Hair salons, barbershops, tattoo parlors, massage services, and nail salons can all open at 25% capacity.
|New York||Yes||March 22 – May 15||Not mentioned.||New York is opening in phases, beginning with May 15 when five regions (North Country, Mohawk Valley, Central New York, Finger Lakes and Southern Tier) may resume construction work and retailers with curbside or in-store pickup can reopen, childcare, parks and trails.
May 22: Groups of up to 10 people can gather.
June 8: New York City moves into its first phase of reopening.
|North Carolina||Yes||March 30 – May 8||Violation is punishable as a Class 2 misdemeanor (up to $1,000 fine or up to 30 days imprisonment).||Although the stay-at-home order is in effect until May 22, the following have been allowed to open in Phase 1 of reopening
May 8-May 22: Non-essential businesses and retail stores at 50% capacity
Phase 2: (May 22-June 26): restaurants and barbers can reopen at 50% capacity; pools and day camps.
June 25: Gov. Roy Cooper delayed the state’s next phase of reopening amid a surge of new cases.
|Decision made by individual hospitals|
|North Dakota||No (As of April 30)||May 1: Bars and restaurants, recreational facilities, health clubs and athletic facilities, salons, tattoo studios. All must maintain social distancing; movie theaters must limit capacity at 20%.
June 1: Summer school classes and certain summer programs can open in school buildings.
|There was not a restriction on non-essential medical procedures|
|Ohio||Yes||March 23 – May 29||The order may be enforced by State and local law enforcement to the extent set forth in Ohio law.||Although the stay-at-home order is in effect until May 29, there are plans to reopen in phases, beginning with:
May 4 – manufacturing, distribution, and construction businesses, general office environments
May 12 – consumer, retail and services
|May 1 (only for necessary procedures that do not require an overnight stay in a facility or an inpatient hospital admission)|
|Oklahoma||Yes, but limited
(elderly & vulnerable populations only)
|March 24 – May 6||Not mentioned.||April 24: Personal care businesses can reopen.
May 1: Restaurants, entertainment spaces, movie theaters, sporting venues, gyms, and places of worship can reopen. Tattoo parlors can open by appointment.
May 15: Organized sports, funerals, and wedding can resume.
June 1: Unrestricted staffing at worksites is allowed, and summer camps can open.
|Oregon||Yes||March 23 until further notice||Any person found to be in violation of this Executive Order is subject to the penalties described in ORS 401.990. (ORS 401.990 described penalties for Class C misdemeanors: penalty is fine of $1,250 or up to 30 days imprisonment.)||Although the stay-at-home order is in effect until May 29, there are plans to reopen in phases.
May 4: Manufacturing, distribution, and construction businesses, and general office environments.
May 12: Consumer, retail and services.
May 26: Gyms and low-contact sports leagues.
May 31: Childcare providers with reduced capacity.
June 1: Football, basketball and lacrosse teams can train; catering businesses and banquet halls can reopen with capacity limited to 300 guests.
June 5: Many counties can reopen movie theaters, bowling alleys and offices.
June 12: Gov. Kate Brown froze the state’s reopening plan for a week amid a surge of new cases.
|Pennsylvania||Yes||March 23 – June 4||Not mentioned.||Pennsylvania is opening in stages, beginning with May 1 – golf courses, marinas, guided fishing trips and privately-owned campgrounds. May 8 – 24 counties in the northwest and north-central parts of the state can begin reopening.
|Rhode Island||Yes||March 28-May 8||Not mentioned.||Rhode Island is opening in stages.
May 9: State parks and places of worship with five or fewer people. May 30: Places of worship at 25% capacity.
June 1: State parks, beaches, and childcare services can reopen. 33% of workers can return to office spaces, indoor dining can resume at 50% capacity, and gyms, fitness studios, small group fitness classes, and malls can operate with restrictions.
|South Carolina||Yes||April 6 – May 4||All law enforcement officers are authorized to do whatever may be deemed necessary to maintain peace and good order during the State of Emergency.||South Carolina is opening in stages, beginning with April 20 – some retail stores can open at 20% capacity.
May 11: Restaurant dining rooms can reopen with restriction.
May 18: Gyms and public pools can open.
May 22: Recreational attractions (arcades, zoos, museums, etc.) can reopen.
May 30: Youth and adult sports leagues can practice. They can resume play on June 15.
|Decision made by individual hospitals.|
|South Dakota||No (As of April 30)||N/A||N/A|
|Tennessee||Yes||March 31 – April 30||Not mentioned.||Tennessee is reopening the economy in phases, beginning with:
April 27: Restaurants can open at 50% capacity
April 29: Retail outlets can open at 50% capacity
May 1: Gyms and exercise facilities can open.
May 22: Restaurants and retail stores can increase capacity. Non-contact attractions and venues can open.
|Texas||Yes||March 31 – April 30||Failure to comply with any executive order issued during the COVD-19 disaster is an offense punishable by a fine not to exceed $1,000, confinement in jail for a term not to exceed 180 days, or both fine and confinement.||May 1: Retail stores, restaurants, movie theaters, malls, museums, and libraries at 25% capacity.
May 22: Bowling alleys, bingo halls, skating rinks, rodeos, zoos and aquariums at 25% capacity.
May 31: Professional sports can hold events with spectators (gold, baseball, softball, tennis, football, baseball), and youth sports camps, summer camps and overnight camps can open.
June 1: Schools can open for summer school classes.
June 12: Restaurants can open at 75% capacity.
June 19: Amusement parks and carnivals can. Reopen at 50% capacity.
June 25: Gov.Greg Abbott froze the state’s reopening plan amid a surge of new cases, and ordered bars closed.
|Utah||Yes||March 27 – May 1||Not mentioned.||May 1: Restaurants, personal services businesses and gyms can reopen.||April 22|
|Vermont||Yes||March 25 – May 15||Not mentioned.||Although the stay-at-home order is in effect until May 15, the following have been allowed to open.
April 20: Construction, home appraisal businesses, property management, municipal clerks (each business can only have two workers in an office).
May 1: Farmers’ markets.
May 18: In-person retail businesses with 25% capacity.
May 22: Restaurants with outdoor seating can open.
May 23: Churches and places of worship can open with 25% capacity.
|Virginia||Yes||March 30 – June 10||Class 1 misdemeanor: jail for not more than 12 months, a fine of up to $2,500, or both.||May 15: Nonessential retail stores and houses of worship can reopen at 50% capacity. This does not apply to certain counties in Northern Virginia.
June 12: Restaurants and bars can offer indoor dining at 50% capacity. Social gatherings up to 50 people are permitted.
|Washington||Yes||March 25 – May 31||Criminal penalties pursuant to RCW 43.06.220(5) (categorizes this as a gross misdemeanor, for which the max penalty is 364 days in county jail or a fine of up to $5,000)||Although the stay-at-home order is in effect until May 31, the following have been allowed to reopen in a few counties:
April 24: Some construction projects can resume.
May 5: State parks and recreational areas.
May 11: Some restaurant dining. Counties eligible for Phase 2 – places of worship can host up to 25% capacity or 50 individuals (whichever is less), and retail can open for in-store purchases, barbershops and salon can reopen, and restaurants can reopen with 50% capacity.
Counties eligible for Phase 3 can allow gatherings of up to 50 people, and non-essential travel can resume. Restaurants can increase capacity to 75%, and bars can open at 25%. Gyms, recreational facilities, and movie theaters can reopen at 50%.
|West Virginia||Yes||March 24 – May 3||Order may be enforced by state or local law officials and by state and local regulatory and/or licensing bodies to the extent possible under West Virginia law.||May 4: Small businesses with 10 or fewer employees, restaurants with takeaway service or outdoor dining, religious entities and funeral homes, personal services businesses; certain non-essential medical professionals are permitted to return to work.
May 18: Gyms and recreation centers can reopen.
May 21: Malls can reopen.
May 26: Museums, and zoos; bars can reopen at 50% capacity.
|Wisconsin||Yes||March 25 – May 13||Order may be enforced by any local law enforcement official. Punishable by up to 30 days imprisonment, a $250 fine, or both.||The governor’s stay-at-home order was meant to be in effect until May 26, but it was struck down by the state Supreme Court. The ruling allowed a complete reopening.
|Decision made by individual hospitals.|
|Wyoming||No (As of April 30)||May 1: Gyms, barber shops, hair salons, and personal services businesses.
July 1: Gatherings of up to 250 people permitted.