PETER Andre's doctor wife Emily has said she's "frustrated" by the Government's latest lockdown rules, calling parts of Prime Minister Boris Johnson's advice 'unclear'.
The 30-year-old, who works on the NHS frontline, added that she understood why people were confused by new guidelines that came into force last week.
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The Prime Minister, 55, lifted some of the restrictions on going out earlier this month as part of a five-stage plan to get Britain out of lockdown.
He asked those who can't work from home to go back to their jobs, allowed unlimited outdoor exercise and said schools could reopen as early as June.
However, rules about visiting family were less clear, with ministers saying people can see their parents – but only one at a time.
But writing in her OK! magazine column the junior doctor said: "Some people were left confused by Boris Johnson's speech about easing the lockdown and I can understand where they're coming from, but I also feel some people's expectations are unrealistic."
She added: "The government has to give very generalised advice that applies to as many people as possible, but there will always be individuals who the advice can't apply to.
"It is frustrating that guidance around meeting up with family members isn't clearer, but hopefully this will be addressed soon."
Emily told readers that her parents live "hours away" adding that she is still unable to see them.
The junior doctor has been working at a hospital in Surrey while husband Peter, 47, homeschools their children Amelia, six, and Theodore, three, at their house.
Writing in his old column, in New magazine, the Mysterious Girl and Insania singer went a step further calling lockdown advice "a shambles"
He said: "What everyone wanted to hear was about seeing their families, but that was completely left out of Boris' speech.
"They've since explained you can go and sit in the park and be two metres away from strangers, but you can't meet your mother and father together. Huh?"
The Government last week dropped the long-running 'stay at home, protect the NHS, save lives' slogan earlier in favour of a new 'stay alert' campaign.
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