Victoria has recorded three new locally acquired cases of coronavirus.
The Health Department on Friday confirmed the cases are linked to the Holiday Inn outbreak and have been quarantining at home during their infectious period.
A total of 22 confirmed cases have been connected to the outbreak, which can be traced back to a family of three staying on the third floor at the Holiday Inn at Melbourne Airport.
At least 15 cases have been shown to have the B117 variant through genomic testing.
About 3400 close contacts of positive cases remain in isolation and authorities had been warning more cases were likely to emerge.
The new infections bring the total number of active cases in the state to 27.
Some 21,292 people were tested on Thursday.
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It comes as three Victorian hospitals have been chosen to distribute the state's first doses of the Pfizer vaccine to frontline workers.
Health Minister Martin Foley has announced Austin Health, Monash Health and Western Health will be the first to deliver doses of the vaccine from Monday.
He said hotel quarantine workers, airport and port workers, high-risk frontline health staff and aged care staff and residents will be first in line for the jab.
"Our priority is to support the Commonwealth to make sure that the vaccine is administered to workers at the highest risk of contracting COVID-19 as quickly and safely possible," Mr Foley said in a statement on Friday.
"Whether they work in hotel quarantine, at the airport or a specialist COVID ward - we need to keep Victorians most at risk of infection safe, while they continue to keep Victorians safe."
The vaccine will be administered at dedicated hospital facilities, in hotel quarantine settings, at Melbourne Airport and through mobile outreach teams.
The federal government has allocated 12,000 doses of the Pfizer vaccine to Victoria in the first week of the program.
About 59,000 doses are expected in the first four weeks.
Two doses of the Pzifer vaccine are required at least three weeks apart and it must be stored and transported at -70C.
Rhonda Stuart from Monash Health told reporters earlier this month the hospital had two freezers "ready and waiting" to store up to 180,000 doses.
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