Poundland has been praised for asking consumers to stay away from society and wear masks as it approaches July 19.
The discount retailer is trending on social media on its notice that ‘it is not over’ before the name ‘Independence Day’.
Social steps will be eliminated in four steps of the government’s roadmap to reduce coronavirus restrictions, and wearing face masks will no longer be mandatory.
But Poundland urges its buyers to keep their faces covered, ‘keep a safe distance’ and keep their hands clean.
After being shared on Twitter, a sign rang out in a shop window.
“Like you, we know it’s not over,” he says.
“So help us to cover our faces, keep a safe distance, clean our hands, be gentle and respectful.”
It added: “Shop smart, stay safe.”
The symbol was divided with the words: “Poundland found. Good thing.”
“By the way, Poundland …” praised another Twitter user.
Another said, “Thank you Poundland for doing everything you can to keep your staff and customers safe.
Another said, “We would be safer if this crazy Poundland government was in power. This is the UK in 2021.”
Another said: “Hopefully other stores will follow suit.”
And another insisted: “Thank you for not going all out!”
Industry owners fear that since July 19, Prime Minister Boris Johnson has revealed that shops and supermarkets could see an increase in consumer abuse and violence when the law requires them to cover their faces and stay away. Will not, which will allow them to install their policies.
It is feared that this could lead to confusion and confrontation if buyers who do not want to wear masks are asked to do so.
As part of the final phase of the roadmap for lockdown supermarkets and high-end retailers, the weight is left to whether to maintain the mask requirements or leave it to personal choice.
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Tesco is reviewing its policy internally, while Aldi and Marie Sons are among the retailers who have been asked for more detailed guidance from the government.
Stores in the UK are also expected to have hand sanitizers and screens in stores to protect their staff, while Mr Johnson said he would still wear masks in crowded places as he told people to Asked to take personal responsibility.
Helen Dixon, chief executive of the British Retail Consortium, has called for clear guidance for the retail sector to avoid buyers from colliding.
He said: “Our main concern is that government messaging is clear about what the code is and what the advice is so that people understand what is expected of them, and that people are tolerant and others Also allow you to make your own personal choices.
“Violence and abuse against retail workers have risen sharply during the epidemic, and this change in policy has prevented colleagues from being lined up for firing.”
He added: “Retailers will have a lot of people in their stores who want to keep wearing masks, and many who don’t, and they will have to adjust to each one.”