The price of vegetables is on course to return to normal, as panic buying eases and people begin to adapt to changed living conditions.
Fruit and vegetable shops were trading last week at two to three times normal. This week, demand has fallen.
Adamstown Fresh Fruit co-owner Chloe Hogan said "we have seen vegetable prices come down".
"We're expecting it to go down further. With the closure of pubs and clubs, they'll be an oversupply in the market," Ms Hogan said.
Ms Hogan gave examples of broccoli, beans and carrot prices falling.
"Beans were $15 a kilo, now they're around $10 a kilo. Carrots tripled in price in the past week. But they've slowly come down. We didn't see a spike in fruit," she said.
Nick Hagistefanis, of Fruit For All at Tumbi Umbi on the Central Coast, said the "panic buying has eased a lot since Sunday".
"Wednesday picked up again because of Scott Morrison's speech [on Tuesday]," Mr Hagistefanis said.
Ms Hogan said there was "definitely not as many panic buyers as last week".
"We have a good supply of potatoes and onions, which was what everyone was buying last week," she said.
Mr Hagistefanis said the prices of staples like potatoes, onions and tomatoes had eased.
He said last week was like Christmas Eve "six days in a row". At Christmas, though, greengrocers and suppliers have months to prepare for the rise in demand.
"Last week everyone panic-bought. Obviously, demand was extremely high, while supply was like normal. That drives the price up," he said.
Wholesale markets were selling Lebanese cucumbers last Friday for $60 to $70 a box. On Wednesday, they were going for $16 a box.
"Cucumbers grow really quickly. By Monday, they had cucumbers galore on the floors of the markets," Mr Hagistefanis said.
"By next week and the week after, the prices will keep coming down. The panic buying is easing, so the prices will come back."
Celery prices remained high due to lost crops in recent floods and higher demand because of perceived health benefits.
Red capsicum prices were relatively high due to the recent floods causing a supply shortage. Green capsicums are cheap, as is fruit - except for bananas.
Mr Hagistefanis said his business lost a lot of customers from the restaurants and clubs closing.
"But on the flipside, our home delivery service has gone through the roof."
Ms Hogan urged people to "keep supporting small and local business".
"We normally home deliver to the elderly, but we have opened it up to anyone in our local area."