This advice means that anyone who goes to the hospital for surgery has to close their family or isolate themselves as a household for 14 days.
Patients will also need to be screened for coronavirus 72 hours before their arrival at the hospital to prove that they do not have the disease.
All patients will be affected by menstruation even if they have no symptoms.
Only one-fifth of routine operations took place during the pandemic, and NHS bosses are keen to see elective care operational again.
NHS National Medical Director Professor Stephen Powis said, “Now that we are confident that we have passed the first peak of coronavirus, it is important to bring these services where we can, but only where it can be done safely – the virus is still circulating and we don’t want to put our patients, the public or our staff at risk.
“So our message to any member of the public who may have postponed seeing their GP about the treatment they may need is: the NHS is open and strives to provide safe services, so please help us to help you and get treatment. when you need it. ”
Those in need of urgent and emergency care will continue to be tested on arrival and distributed accordingly, with services divided to minimize the risk of contracting the virus in the hospital.
The new directive also states that everyone participating in A&E will have to practice social distancing.
Earlier this month, The Mirror revealed that the NHS will need the equivalent of 20 new hospitals to cope with millions of canceled operations.
Doctors say they are looking at a three to six month backlog in addition to the worst wait times since the start of the recordings.
Dr. Rob Harwood, chairman of the British Medical Association’s consultant committee, said the health service would need 10,000 new beds to avoid being crippled by the pressure of the pandemic.
We revealed last week that 2.1 million canceled elective operations – such as hip and knee replacements – would cost around £ 3 billion to postpone.
Doctors have also told us that thousands of people could die if cancers are missed, while others develop lifelong complications from a stroke because they are afraid of going to the emergency room.
Waiting lists for mental health are expected to get out of hand as the suicide rate skyrockets following economic devastation.
Dr. Harwood said, “We estimate that the NHS needs 10,000 more beds to ensure that we do not constantly fall behind in capacity.
“You are considering between 10 and 20 hospital equivalents in the UK. This would make our bed occupancy consistent with European health savings.
“It would mean that we would not have to stop having elective surgery when winter came because our services were full of people with flu and respiratory infections.
“We will have a three- to six-month backlog in addition to the worst waiting position in the NHS since records have existed. “