Albury's speed and red light camera system continues to generate more than $126,000 in fines each month with close to 1000 penalties issued in a three-month period.
Statistics show $378,108 in fines were issued from July to September, averaging $4901 in penalties each day.
Figures for October and this month are not available, but the system has likely generated close to $600,000 since being switched on in the middle of the year.
The revenue has been slightly easing each month, with $133,346 in fines in July, $124,267 in August and $120,495 in September.
Member for Albury Justin Clancy said people could expect to see more fixed cameras installed as the city grows.
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But he said he wasn't aware of any other sites that had been identified for the devices.
"Certainly I've seen some behaviours change, certainly some slowing down of vehicle movements, which is pleasing to see," he said of the Borella Road and Young Street intersection.
"The majority of people are heeding the call to travel safely through that intersection.
"It's certainly a very busy intersection and I'd encourage people to continue to follow the traffic rules."
Mr Clancy denied the camera system was just a revenue raiser.
Councillor Henk van de Ven, who runs a business 150 metres away and previously sat on a local traffic committee, recently said it was disappointing to see so many fines issued, and said he didn't believe the site justified the cameras.
Mr Clancy said it was one of the busiest intersections in Albury.
"It's about managing traffic behaviour," he said.
"I would say that it's an important intersection to make sure people travel safely through."
The cameras have led to 993 fines being issued from June to September.
More drivers are being caught for speeding than for running red lights.