By Aine McMahon, PA
Northern Ireland First Minister Arlene Foster has said the region will not adopt the UK Government's new coronavirus slogan, instead sticking with the "Stay at home, save lives" message.
It came as Prime Minister Boris Johnson prepared to address the nation at 7pm on Sunday, outlining how lockdown measures, introduced on March 23, will be eased.
Speaking to BBC Northern Ireland radio on Sunday, Mrs Foster said: "On the whole, the message is to stay at home. We will say we are not deviating from the message at this time.
"It is important for people to know we are not doing this in a nanny state way. Once we can move, we will move."
She said there may be slight differences to how the lockdown measures are eased across the UK, but warned that Northern Ireland's would be nuanced.
Northern Ireland's reproductive rate (R0) - the number of people an infected person infects - is currently at 0.8.
Mrs Foster said that is higher than some areas in England and it needs to be driven down before the region can move to relax measures.
Speaking on Sky's Sophy Ridge on Sunday, she said: "We will be looking at some nuanced changes throughout that time and we will await to hear what the Prime Minister has to say today.
"But I think, in terms of the Northern Ireland public, it is important that we continue to protect them and make sure this virus does not start transmitting again in the community in a way that would cause damage to the community."
Mrs Foster said the lockdown could be eased in different regions as Northern Ireland's rate of transmission is higher than other regions in the UK.
"Sage, and indeed our own chief medical officer, do indeed recognise that there are different rates of transmission across the United Kingdom," she said.
"There are differences across the UK, regional differences; I think the Prime Minister recognises those regional differences and, as a result, you may see slight differences across the UK."
Asked if it is a good idea that the lockdown could be re-applied to different regions if required, she said it is important that Northern Ireland moves in cohesion with the rest of the UK.
"It is important that we do what is right in our region of the United Kingdom moving forward. That is why we are coming with our road plan early next week. It will set out how we can take graduated steps back to what will be a different normality."
On Saturday, another four Covid-19 deaths were reported in Northern Ireland, the Department of Health said, taking total fatalities to 430.
A further 56 positive cases were also diagnosed, taking the total number of confirmed cases to 4,078.