When adjustments are made to the June 21st "unlock" deadline, the economic measures to help impacted companies and industries must be matched with facts, Labour urged.
Prime Minister Johnson will disclose if on Monday it would be possible to take the final step in lifting the Covid-19 constraints.
However, suspicions are starting to grow with increasing cases.
Although Labour thinks that the roadmap should be scientifically driven, the party claims that the ineptitude of the current administration has meant that they are too hesitant to act.
The party says all too frequently that economic assistance specifics have been tracked back frequently behind pronouncements on public health, badly harming the trust of businesses, generating fear and even inflicting unnecessary loss of staff.
"Enterprises have worked under record uncertainty during this crisis, aggravated by economic aid specifics and rates of public health announcements," said Ed Miliband, Labor Shadow Secretary.
"Now again, business is gloomy, with a perfect financial crisis point storm developing and no government confidence that economic activity is going to continue in line with any probable changes in the roadmap.
"We are correct to continue to be scientifically directed to combat this virus, but companies should not pay the price of governmental mismanagement of our borders and a new variation at all.
"We have to back up enterprises on our highways and ensure that local economies recover.
"Companies should not worry about pulling off economic support for even one day, while constraints persist."
If the date of unlocking goes off, a fourth of the industry will still remain closed, the hotel sectors may be one of the hardest hit.
This includes those who are legally compelled to close such nightclubs and music venues, as well as those for which the business, like wedding venues, event spaces and extremely tiny pubs and bars, cannot currently be financially opened.
Companies will no longer be legally shielded from their landlords' evictions from July.
The debt acquired during the crisis is expected to be over £6 billion of commercial landlords, 90% of which is owing to the retail and the hotel industries.
Two-thirds of UK merchants are believed to be in danger of legal proceedings in at least one company and about 40% of hospitality companies are not agreed upon rental arrears.
Kate Nicholls, Chief Executive Officer of United Kingdom Hospitality, commented on calls for further economic support: "Hotel companies are incapable of operating under conditions that make them unable to make the trade profitable and therefore we reiterate the importance of government support if the lifting of restrictions is delayed completely on June 21.
"If, after this time, the government decides to maintain a few limitations, then those who cause the least damage to the industry should be given priority and committed to further aiding the industry.
"The government should, among other steps, delay payment of business rates until October at least, and prolong the rent moratorium to the long term.
"Companies must be promptly and publicly committed to helping in the case of delays, providing much-needed certainty after more than 15 months of closure and serious trade disruption.
"Hospitality is hopeless for its greatest efforts and for its part in the economic resurgence of the United Kingdom – but, only when it is supported appropriately."