Some primary schools in England opened up again from Monday 1 June - but how different are they compared to before?
The UK government has said that Reception, Year 1 and Year 6 pupils in England can go back to school after they felt confident that enough progress has been made to keep the number of cases of coronavirus down.
However, a plan to get all primary pupils back to schools in England has been scrapped, with the government saying it wants to focus on getting them back in September instead.
It agreed it was not always safe or practical to get all children back to class so early, after scientists and teachers raised concerns. Some schools have stayed shut in some parts of the country for the same reasons.
Elsewhere in the UK, Wales will reopen schools on Monday 29 June.
There will be a four-week term starting from Monday 29 June, that will finish on Monday 27 July.
There will also be an extra week added to the Autumn half-term break.
Class sizes will be smaller, but schools will be open to all years for limited periods during the week.
For those children who have returned to school, it looks very different to what it was like before they closed on 20 March.
The UK government is keen to get children back into school so they don't fall behind with their education and so they can see their teachers and friends - both of these are also good for children's mental health,
It decided that it is safe for primary schools in England to begin to open again, based on a number of tests.
It won't happen all at once though - schools are being told to open up in a 'phased return' - that means not all year groups will go back at the same time.
To begin with, they've said that children in nursery, Reception, Year 1 and Year 6 should return.
Some year groups in secondary school (Years 10 and 12) are getting some 'face-to-face' time with teachers too.
Children who have been shielding, but are in year groups that are back in school, should continue to self isolate. There will be an announcement as to when it is safe for children who have been shielding to go back to school in the coming weeks.
The government said: "We want to get all children and young people back into education as soon as the scientific advice allows because it is the best place for them to learn, and because we know how important is is for their mental wellbeing."
There are lots of important things that children, their parents and teachers can do to prevent the spread of the virus when kids go back to school.
The government has sent headteachers and school staff lots of information on how to prepare schools for kids coming back. We've picked out some of the key advice here, but it is worth remembering each school has to prepare differently.
This is because there are of lots of differences between schools, such as the size of school buildings, the number of pupils, class sizes and how many teachers and teaching assistants can come back to work.
Here are a few things that might look a little different:
- Parents and carers might have to drop off and pick up children in specific places or zones
- Pupils won't be allowed to be close to each other and desks will be taped off to ensure two metres separates each pupil - though social distancing rule changes mean that will come down to one metre from 4 July.
- There might be a one-way system in corridors
- Break times might change, so that everyone isn't out on the playground altogether at once. The recommendation is for one group of a maximum of 15 children to be in the same play area at any one time
- There'll be more cleaning than usual - school staff are being asked to wipe down surfaces as often as possible
- Everyone will be expected to wash their hands thoroughly for 20 seconds with running water and soap throughout the day
- But teachers will try to change your environment as little as possible - including the classroom and the size of the class.
The government knows that it can be difficult for children to remain two metres apart from each other and staff - and aren't expecting younger children to do this all day.
So it has advised that the schools stick to hygiene measures as best they can.
For slightly older children, it suggests that pupils are put in small groups and if they can keep two metres away from each other, they should do so.
There shouldn't be too much worry about brief contact, for example, passing someone on the corridor. The government says the science suggests that this is low risk.
For primary schools, classes should normally be split in half, with no more than 15 pupils in each group with one teacher.
The government says wearing a face covering or face masks in schools or other education settings isn't recommended.
It says that cleaning, hygiene and social distancing where possible are effective measures in controlling the spread of the virus.
Wearing protective equipment in school is only needed in a very small number of cases.
Your school and classroom might look a bit different than normal but it's nothing to be worried about.
The government and your teachers are just making sure your learning environment is as safe as possible.
If you have any worries or concerns - make sure you speak to a teacher, parent or adult that you trust.
And there are some great tips here if you're worried about coronavirus.