CORONAVIRUS has completely changed the face of the high street. 

In the last six months, since Prime Minister Boris Johnson put the UK into lockdown on March 24, things that would have once been alien are now a new normal. 

It is now a legal requirement to wear a face-covering in shops (unless you are exempt), Oxford City Centre has a one-way system in place for pedestrians, and signs remind people to keep 2m apart. 

Here's a snap shot of some of the city's measures in place today: 

A sign at the bus stop on St Aldates reminded passengers to wear a mask. 

Oxford Bus Company shared a picture of a man wearing a mask over his mouth and nose and then another picture of it hanging from his ear, saying: "Remember to wear a face covering and please, don't be a 'covidiot' when on board."  

In an attempt to reopen Oxford, before tighter restrictions were announced earlier this week, Oxford City Council encouraged residents to take a break at Bonn Square and not on Queen Street, opposite the Westgate Centre. 

Read more: EVERYTHING announced in Boris Johnson's latest speech 

In this poster, the council had a play on the national slogan and switching 'stay alert, control the virus, save lives' to 'keep your distance, look out for each other, protect the community'.

One of the main changes in the city centre as the country eased out of lockdown was the introduction of a one-way pavement system on the busiest streets including High Street, Cornmarket Street, Broad Street, George Street and St Aldates. 

Read more: one-way pavements and no stopping rules in the city

Hand sanistiser stations have also propped up around shops - like this one in the Clarendon Centre. 

Here are other ways our high street has changed - in pictures:

A sign outside the British Heart Foundation says 'we wear because we care'.

M&S on Queen Street reminds shoppers to keep a 2m distance

TK Maxx has barriers in place to control queues and a digital sign flicks through warnings about coronavirus and reminders to wear a mask.

More signs in the High Street put in place to manage crowds