In attempts to control the spread of the Covid-19 virus, many governments have resorted to imposing national lockdowns on their citizens . Previous research has demonstrated the passage of time becomes distorted for many people during these lockdowns . To date, research has only examined how time was experienced early in initial lockdowns . The current study examined whether distortions to the passage of time were also present later into the global pandemic . An online questionnaire was used to collect passage of time judgments for the day, week and 8 month period since the first UK lockdown . In addition, measures of affect, social satisfaction, task-load, compliance and health status were also recorded . The results show that over 80% of people reported experiencing distortion to the passage of time during the second English lockdown in comparison with normal . Depression, satisfaction with social interaction and shielding status were found to be significant predictors of temporal distortion . A slower passage of time was associated with greater depression, shielding and greater dissatisfaction with social interactions . Feeling like it was longer than 8 months since the UK's first lockdown was associated with greater depression, increased dissatisfaction with social interaction and greater change of life as a result of lockdown . The results suggest that distortions to the passage of time are an enduring feature of lockdown life and that different factors predict temporal experience during different points in lockdown.