That concludes our coverage for today. The news website will continue to report breaking stories and live coverage will resume early on Tuesday.
BBC Scotland reporterCopyright: BBC
Customers have been queuing for hours outside B&Q at the Abbotsinch retail park in Paisley as people turn to home projects during the lockdown.
One couple told BBC reporter Connor Gillies they decided to face the long wait just for their "sanity".
GP Dr Punam Krishan says: "People are not seeking help for conditions that may potentially be avoidable, that may cause them to become really sick or in worse cases even die.
"People need to come forward and be seeking help."Copyright: Getty Images
Dr Krisham suggests there are three reasons why people may not be coming forward:
- People following social distancing rules are too worried to leave the house - which is why phone consultations are on offer she says.
- There is a fear of catching coronavirus, but she warns ignoring symptoms of other diseases could lead you to a worse situation.
- The idea people are a burden on the NHS. She adds: "There is no such burden to the healthcare services. This is what we're here for, we need to see you."
BBC ScotlandCopyright: BBC
You may think that living on Britain’s most remote inhabited island would be ideal right now given the current circumstances.
But there is nowhere and no-one that hasn’t been affected by coronavirus.
Fair Isle sits halfway between Orkney and Shetland with a population of just 65.
BBC Scotland’s The Nine spoke to resident Eileen Thomson, 35, who is a mum to the island’s youngest people – Ander, aged two, and his brother Luca, five.
Ettrick, Roxburgh and Berwickshire MSP Rachael Hamilton said many people in her area had raised concerns with her about selling their produce during lockdown.
She is now encouraging them to sign up to the NeighbourFood service.
Ms Hamilton said farmers' markets - like a local one in Kelso - offered "fantastic produce" and advised them to register online.
Here are our top tips of five places to go to answer your questions...
1. NHS Inform
The latest from NHS Scotland and the Scottish government, including social distancing and stay at home advice.
Staying at home does not mean you are alone - there are many ways you can help your community.
Providing advice on benefits and employment rights.
The latest advice and support for businesses.
5. Parent Club
Useful information on how to cope with home schooling and keeping your family safe.
BBC Scotland education correspondentCopyright: BBC
Full details of the emergency arrangements for students whose exams have been cancelled have been announced.
Grades for qualifications including Highers and National 5s will be based on estimates by teachers.
The SQA has now sent full details of its plans to schools and teachers - it says it wants to ensure fairness and maintain the credibility of the system.
The number of new deaths announced – 449 – is the lowest for two weeks.
Last week the figures were hovering between 700 and 900, before dropping below 600 on Sunday.
That is, of course, good news. Although the figures for the past two days should be treated with caution.
They cover the weekend and we know reporting and recording delays can mean figures drop before rising again.
But the falls are big enough to suggest we may soon start seeing the number of new deaths coming down.
The numbers in hospital with coronavirus have already started dropping gradually so the signs are there that we are beginning to turn the corner.
Drivetime with John Beattie
BBC Radio Scotland
Daniel Tomlinson, an economist at the Resolution Foundation, says since the job retention scheme launched this morning, one million employees have been uploaded onto the government system.
"This is an incredibly important scheme," he says.
The economist points to estimates indicating around eight million people could be furloughed and put on the job retention scheme across the UK.
He adds unemployment may still reach three million, but it would have risen to "astronomical levels" without the scheme.
More than 140,000 firms have applied for grants. from the UK government's job retention scheme opened today, RIshi Sunak says.
The grants they receive will help pay the wages of more than a million people, he promises, as the government aims to keep as many people as possible in their existing jobs.
HMRC chief executive Jim Harra earlier told the BBC's Today programme that employers had made 67,000 job claims in the first 30 minutes.
The UK's Chancellor Rishi Sunak says he wants to address the issue of PPE - which the government has been criticised on in recent days.
He says it is an “international challenge” for all countries.
The government is working hard to get the PPE NHS staff need, he says, and receiving shipments of PPE regularly.
He also says the government is "working to resolve the Turkish shipment following unexpected delays" -more on that here.
And today the UK has "unloaded 140,000 gowns from Myanmar".
He says they are continuing to pursue “every possible option” for procurement.