As retailers close stores, many consumers may be left wondering: What happens if I need to make a return?

Several stores that have closed brick-and-mortar locations have extended their return policy window. Apple said on its website that it will accept returns up to 14 days after they reopen stores for most products. Sephora said it will accept returns within 30 days of reopening for products bought in stores during the month preceding its closures; it also increased its online order returns to 60 days.

Macy’s, which said Tuesday it was closing stores through March 31, said in an email that it is extending its return policy by 30 days. Gap said it was extending its return window to July 1 for all purchases during the first three months of the year, while J. Crew, which is closing stores until March 28, said it is extending its return window from 30 to 60 days for orders placed starting March 1.

Other retailers that remained open said they had not yet made changes to their return policies. Home Depot said Wednesday the store had not yet modified its 90-day return policy (one year if purchased with a store credit card) and does not currently allow store purchases to be returned by mail. “Of course, this is a very fluid situation that we’re watching closely,” a spokeswoman, Sara Gorman, said in an email.

Analysts say retailers have been so consumed by the immediate questions about whether to close stores and what to do about workers that they may not yet have focused on issues such as returns.

“I don’t think they’ve gotten around to it yet,” said Neil Stern, a retail consultant with McMillanDoolittle.

While many retailers seamlessly allow returns to stores for purchases made online, the reverse is not always true when it comes to mailing in returns of items bought in stores, said Sucharita Kodali, a retail analyst at Forrester.

“Store systems are not always reconciled with online systems,” said Kodali, who said more retailers extending their return policies is “inevitable.”

Others, she said, may come up with manual workarounds, such as a skeleton crew of hourly workers in closed physical stores processing returns after meeting individual customers at the door. “It may come down to behavior like that,” she said.