For the first time Tasmanians may have to attend virtual services during the religious calendars' biggest holidays such as Easter and Ramadan but there are challenges for Passover.
Prime Minister Scott Morrison announced forced closures of places of worship as part of stage one restrictions. Forcing churches, mosques, synagogues and temples to close on Monday.
The Jewish holiday Passover begins on April 8 to 16 but for orthodox members technology is often not allowed.
Launceston Rabbi Yochanan Gordon said technology could not be used during sabbath and therefore sermons would not be live streamed.
Online classes will be run on other days and a Seder how-to-guide will be developed for Passover.
He said prayers would take place in people's individual homes as Judaism valued one's lives above all else.
"We have organised what's called a Seder in a kit, which we're going to be hopefully [handing] out by next week," he said.
"So people will be able to do their own Seder, especially as many people will be running it for the first time in their lives."
He said the community were struggling to source supplies for Passover but thanks to Senator Eric Abetz they would be getting them.
However non-orthodox members of the Jewish community will access online services through live streams run by mainland synagogues.
IN OTHER NEWS:
For Christians virtual arrangements will be made for Easter Sunday on April 12.
Launceston's Church of Apostles priest Father Mark Freeman said the parish was hoping to follow what other parishes had done and set up a live stream.
"It's a really odd experience looking forward to an Easter where we won't be having public ceremonies," he said.
"Local communities as you can imagine want to see their own priests saying mass for them or speaking to them.
"As hard as it is, it's really important for us to strive to comply because the bulk of our parishioners are in the most vulnerable category."
Islam's holiest month Ramadan is fast approaching also from April 23 to May 23.
Tasmanian Muslim Association president Kazi Sabbir said the Hobart Mosque was closed and members had been asked to pray at home but lectures and sermons may be put online.
Mr Sabbir said a decision on Ramadan prayer proceedings would be made closer to the date and made in line with government restrictions.