Cities in Wales have been left deserted as the coronavirus pandemic sweeps across the UK - but people still flocked to Wales’ landmarks.
The streets of Cardiff and Swansea were seen eerily deserted on Saturday as pubs and restaurants closed, with people staying at home as per the government’s social distancing advice.
However, popular tourist spots such as Pen y Fan, Mount Snowdon, Barry Island, and Cardiff's Roath Park were busy as people sought to get fresh air amid the COVID-19 outbreak.
The scenes came as it was confirmed on Saturday that 89 cases of coronavirus Covid-19 had been confirmed in Wales - bringing the total to 280.
Meanwhile, the deaths of seven people have been announced by Pubic Health Wales within the last week after they contracted coronavirus - bringing the total to 12.
Some people concerned that self-isolation measures and social distancing were not being adhered to as people escaped to the countryside.
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And around the Snowdon area, mountain rescuers warned they could not guarantee help amid the coronavirus crisis.
"Resilience is a priority in order to ensure that as many volunteers are available to provide the rescue service. This is achieved by minimising exposure of face to face contact by arranging meetings online and postponing physical training.
"Anyone who has the symptoms of Covid-19 or is self-isolating because of exposure of Covid-19 should seriously consider the risks that they impose on the volunteers of the mountain rescue teams should they need and call for their assistance.
"These volunteers are well-equipped and well-trained for all the usual hazards that they encounter on the mountains. They are not trained or equipped for dealing with the effects of this pandemic."
On Friday, Boris Johnson ordered all bars, restaurants, cafes and gyms across the UK to close in a massive escalation of the UK's effort to stop the coronavirus Covid-19 from spreading.
Cities such as Cardiff evidently felt the strain of the measures, with the city’s busy St David's Shopping Centre virtually empty. Cardiff Bay and the Millennium Centre were also deserted.
In Swansea, Castle Gardens was empty while Oxford Street, the city’s shopping hub, saw just a few people venturing out to hit the shops.
On Sunday morning, Plaid Cymru leader Adam Price said he written to First Minister Mark Drakeford demanding he stops people travelling to caravan parks, second homes and tourist accommodation across the country.
He said there are concerns about an influx of people into rural communities – putting even more pressure on local health and social care services.