They urged the second homeowner to stay away because Sunday was the warmest day in six months.
The armed forces said they would be fined and fined if they saw people travel smaller this weekend after Health Minister Matt Hancock said the country could not cover social distance, adding, “If we do it, people will do it.” They will die. “
The police issued a warning on public holidays that staff would stop people who appeared to be leaving within a few days.
The force said, “There is some concern among some communities that people who have a second home in the area will visit during the Easter holidays,” and visitors will put additional pressure on the local NHS.
In Hampshire, officials and paramedics are now advising people to keep their social distance after three ambulances are called for “selfish and avoidable use” by a man traveling to a bad acid house party.
The warning comes two weeks after Britain’s parks and beaches are full, a few days after Prime Minister Boris Johnson announced the rules of social distance.
Lockouts are made for hours later on Monday, March 23.
The authorities in Wales have closed the parking lot in front of the beach to prevent people “using time to treat the national crisis as a national holiday”.
Mark Thomas, a member of the Swansea Council Road and Infrastructure Cabinet, said, “We are absolutely unable to repeat the behavior we have observed in previous cases.”
The Dorset Council followed the same approach, and the Council closed offshore parking lots and stopped RNLI patrols to prevent people from gathering at sea.
One boss said staff would “explain” and “encourage” people to obey the rules, but would impose fines and fines if people did not listen.
Devon and Cornwall Police Chief Sean Sawyer said at BBC breakfast: “When it comes to enforcement, this is really an extreme case because somehow if it is upheld, everyone does not yet understand the importance of this effort.”
“Not just the visitors, I also have my own population of 4,000 square kilometers, who really just want to jump in the car and travel.
“They want to go to the Moors, they want to go to the beach.”
He described the weekend as “a time to remember how important it is to stay home and save lives”.
The executive added, “If you did something yesterday with a £ 60 ticket and 684 people died, no, you need to look carefully to see if you are aware of the seriousness and importance of our stay.”
A weather forecaster described Sunday as “a beautiful spring day” with “blue sky and sun most of the day for most of Britain”.
Meteorologist Keith Middle’s Office said, “At a later time in the year, we would say it’s a good time to be around, but this is definitely not a suggestion at this time.”
He estimates “20-21C” will be seen in parts of Britain, which “will be the first time we have reached more than 20 since October 1 last year”.