Outdoor areas were a popular choice among North-West tourists and residents amid the cancellations of sporting and events brought on by COVID-19 at the weekend.
Families enjoyed Burnie's West Beach, many ensuring the physical distance of 1.5 metres was maintained, while others chose to isolate themselves further and headed for Tasmania's many hiking and mountain biking trails.
The Riley family were due to be at the Carrick Speedway, where 14-year-old Mikaila was due to be racing, but they had opted for a day at West Beach due to the cancellations.
Dad Andrew Riley said he was disappointed but he was more concerned for the organisers and other speedway industry folk who would be without work for the foreseeable future.
"It's more about what is going to happen with work, and where we go with the kids, and their school," Andrew said.
"There's a lot of people it is not looking good for. I'm not worried about my work... but if the kids have gotta stay home someone has to stay home with them."
In a campervan at the West Beach carpark, West Australian man Nico and his partner were one week into a tour of Tasmania.
He said many of the tourist attractions they had planned to visit, such as the West Coast Wilderness Railway, were closed, but they were still enjoying the sights Tasmania has to offer.
"It is still good, it is still a lovely place to see... you still have to eat and you have to stay somewhere, so we're still supporting the businesses that are open," he said.
And at the trailhead for the mountain biking and hiking trails at the Dial Range at Penguin, Tracey Wyllie was taking grandchildren Ben, 11, and Cooper, 9, out for a mountain bike ride.
"The boys came and helped us with a bit of work on the farm this morning, so we're out for a bit of a treat this afternoon," Tracey said.
"Since we can't go and do other stuff because of the coronavirus we thought we'd come out to the bush and stay away from people.
"Otherwise we'd be going to the movies or something like that, we'd go out to the strawberry farm and have treats out there.
"We're just doing our bit to make sure we're not doing the wrong thing."
Also enjoying the Dial Range was Dutch tourist Janice Ummels, who had arrived in Tasmania in her campervan just before Friday's mandatory quarantine period began.
She had hiked 18 kilometres through the Dial Range on Saturday morning, and was excited to see what Tasmania had to offer despite all the closures and cancellations.
"I am in the nature, by myself, in my van... it is the best option for dealing with the coronavirus right now," Janice said.
On Saturday morning, Premier Peter Gutwein renewed calls for Tasmanians to implement physical distance and social isolation measures in their own lives.
"The rules we are implementing will impact on people's lives because we want to save people's lives," Mr Gutwein said.
Health minister Sarah Courtney said the measures the government was enforcing applied to everyone equally.
"These rules apply to all Tasmanians - it does not matter whether you are in Salamanca or Stanley."