This is despite the country still remaining at high risk of the COVID-19 pandemic that has already killed 172 people across Lesotho.
The pandemic is currently at the community transmission stage.
The premier said despite the high risk, it is necessary for the economic activity to slightly open as people cannot stay indoors forever with nothing to eat.
“The severity is still at a danger zone and that puts the country at high risk, but the government has concluded to put the country under a relaxed lockdown to adjusted orange stage mitigation measures,” Majoro announced on Tuesday.
But people should exercise caution, he said.
For the past three weeks, the economy was shut down under the red colour code, leaving only essential services operating.
Economic activities that include tourism, alcohol sale and restaurants were not allowed to operate under the red colour code.
Street vendors were also not allowed to sell their ware on the streets.
In retaliation, the hawkers took the government to court challenging its decision to prevent them from trading during the lockdown period.
One of their main arguments in their court papers is that they are starving as their livelihoods have been brought to an abrupt end by the government through the lockdown.
They further argue that there are no contingency plans to assist them, notwithstanding the fact that their businesses are closed.
“There are no coherent reasons why onion, cabbage, tomato and apples are deemed essentials only when in the shops and nonessential when on the streets. The street vendors are only placed at competitive disadvantage to the shops for no good grounds,” they argue in the court papers
The case is still pending in court.
On Tuesday however, the prime minister announced that things will be different as various sectors of the economy will be allowed to operate during the day, adding that the ongoing curfew will still persist, although it will run between 5am and 9pm.