The Supreme Committee for Crisis Management in Qatar announced a four-stage plan to ease the closure measures imposed to combat the outbreak of the Corona virus, with the need to take precautionary measures.

The committee's spokeswoman, Lulwa Al-Khater, told a press conference in Doha on Monday evening that the first stage of the gradual easing plan for general isolation measures will start on June 15, the second in early July, the third on August 1, and the fourth in early Next September.

In the first stage, travel outside Qatar will be permitted in cases of extreme necessity, provided that returnees to the country will be subject to a two-week quarantine, some mosques will be opened, and shopping centers will be opened partially for certain hours.

In the second stage, all the malls will open for specific hours and with limited capacity, as well as restaurants with low occupancy capacity, and the limited opening of mosques will remain the same, and will allow limited gatherings of less than 10 people.

In the third stage, flights coming from countries with low risk will be allowed for priority travelers such as residence holders, and with gatherings of less than 40 people, while 54 mosques will be opened to perform Friday prayers, and the full opening of shopping centers and wholesale markets will be limited with limited capacity and specific working hours.

In the fourth and final stage, the scope of flights will be expanded in accordance with the instructions of the Ministry of Health, and the opening of mosques and Friday prayers will be completed in addition to holding wedding parties, opening galleries, theaters, and cinemas, in addition to the full opening of shopping centers, markets and wholesale markets, with completion Gradually opening restaurants.

The Supreme Committee for Crisis Management in Qatar indicated that the effort to ease the restrictions imposed by Corona comes while the country has so far achieved a good performance in the crisis, noting the low numbers of deaths and providing adequate health care capabilities, in addition to a proportionate and effective response to the crisis.