FINANCIAL - Mortgages: A three-month payment moratorium is in place for those financially affected by the Covid-19 pandemic.
This is not 'free' money; it is a loan, plus interest either attached to the end of your mortgage, or paid off during the remaining term.
Pensions: Funds have taken a big hit across the world, but unless you are retiring this year, it is unlikely to have a big impact; investments are cyclical and will recover.
Crèche fees: Good news for parents who will not have to pay their crèche fees; the State will be paying childcare workers directly.
Wage Subsidies: A range of unemployment and wage subsidy measures have been put in place by the Government to keep as many employed as possible. Apply at welfare.ie online.
TV packages, Broadband and Phone: We're watching more TV than ever these days, but those with expensive sport channels are reduced to re-runs of 1990 table tennis championships. So can you get a refund?
The biggest provider, Sky, has said it will allow customers to temporarily drop their sports channels subscription, while calls to Irish landlines will be free for Sky Talk customers to April 30 to encourage communication for those isolating.
Virgin Media says anyone needing to avail of a payment break can do so for two months if they download a form (virginmedia.ie).
For sports and cinema packages, customers can get both at half-price for three months. If self-isolating, Virgin will send out a self-install QuickStart pack free of charge, thus eliminating the need for a technician's visit, where possible.
Eir Sport is already free on many packages, and the company is holding off on the subscription charge for its eircom.net email addresses which was due March 31.
It is also removing the data limit on its business performance package.
Three Ireland has removed its fair-use limit, previously 60GB, from its 'all you can eat' mobile phone plans.
Gas and Electricity: The Commission for the Regulation of Utilities (CRU) has announced that the emergency credit level on all gas pre-payment meters has been increased from €10 to €100 to facilitate those who cannot top up, although to get it, customers must bring their gas card to a shop to complete a 'zero value' vend.
Electricity meters can be topped up online or by phone as usual and all disconnections have been suspended temporarily.
Health Insurance: In possibly one of the most sweeping changes, all private hospitals have been taken into temporary State control. This means your health insurance won't be of any use for the next few months.
Most elective surgeries are cancelled and all testing and treatment for Covid-19 is solely through the public system.
Non-Covid-19-related treatments will now be farmed out to private hospitals, says Dermot Goode of totalhealthcover.ie.
There is no decision yet on premium refunds to customers.
House Insurance: If you've been sent to work from home with a laptop, your normal house insurance will cover you for theft, damage, etc.
However, Jonathan Hehir, of Insuremyhouse.ie, says if your business involves any callers, van deliveries, etc, it's essential you notify your insurer as you'll require business cover.
Gadget Insurance: With more gadgets in the home, check your policy carefully for what is covered: many bundled policies for multiple gadgets may only include one phone. You may need separate policies (or none, if you can self-insure).
Wedding Insurance: Many wedding insurance policies cover cancellation for all kinds of reasons, eg. the venue going bust, or the band not turning up. For policies purchased before March 10, Covid-19 is covered as a reason, says Ciaran Mulligan of WeddingInsurance.ie, however, not for products after that date. Check with your own provider.
Travel insurance is better placed to cover the honeymoon element.
Breakdown: AA Ireland is offering a free breakdown policy to healthcare workers and "vulnerable community members", whether or not they are already AA members.
It has a dedicated hotline (01-6179059) to check if you qualify.
NCT: NCT testing centres are open for business, with appropriate social distancing measures in place, although they advise customers with the virus or symptoms to re-book an appointment for later.
Aviation: With many flights grounded and some borders closed, international travel is off the agenda for a few months.
Where your flight has been cancelled, you're entitled to a refund, rebooking or rescheduled flight.
If the flight is still going, but you choose not to fly, Aer Lingus and Ryanair are waiving their re-booking fee until April 30 (Ryanair) and May 31 (Aer Lingus).
In addition, Aer Lingus is offering a voucher plus 10pc for anyone who wishes to take that instead.
Trains: Rail services will continue to operate with the exception of some Enterprise services.
Irish Rail will allow cancellation of bookings if you decide not to travel, without penalty, up to 90 minutes before departure online at irishrail.ie.
Gym Memberships: Flyfit and Ben Dunne Gyms have postponed charges while their facilities are closed.
If your gym has not, then consider cancelling the direct debit with your bank. You can re-apply it later on.
For those who paid up front, it should be possible to ask for a refund of the unused portion of the fee, but this will be at the facility's discretion.
Vouchers: If you have a voucher for a shop or restaurant, it remains valid. If it was purchased after December 2, 2019, the validity lasts five years.
However, if the venue does not reopen after the Covid-19 crisis, there is no comeback for customers.
Event Cancellation: If your concert, match or other event has been postponed due to Covid-19, all tickets will remain valid.
If you cannot attend on the rescheduled date or the event is cancelled outright, you will be entitled to a refund from the promoter.
However, this may not apply to tickets bought on second-selling websites, like Viagogo, or through private sale.
Libraries: All public libraries are closed - however, the Borrowbox App lets you use your library membership number to borrow reading and audio books online for free.