Justice Party MP Tania Maxwell says only "one in every 40" people who lost their home during the bushfires has successfully moved back into permanent housing.
The MP, at a Legislative Council meeting in Bright, gave notice of motion about the impacts of delays.
"(I am concerned about) financial gaps that frequently exist between the amount of insurance payments received and the cost of building a new home in a bushfire area - not least because of the substantial expenses associated with complying with Victoria's bushfire attack level rating system," she said.
Ms Maxwell said severe shortages in housing for those in trades also contributed to the issue.
The notice of motion "calls on the government to urgently consider changes to the relevant policies and regulations to help alleviate this very serious problem".
MP Wendy Lovell said funding was needed for Bright's hospital.
"On the next day reading, I will move that this house one - notes was the infrastructure that podcast brought to hospital and health service is a native of redevelopment in order to make the current and future needs the local community.
"And in particular, there is a need for a) improved security to the urgent care area ... b) an upgrade to the air conditioning in the threatre area ... (and) a review of aged care including the provision of high care beds," she said.
"The master plan for this hospital was last completed in 2012, and therefore the first step towards achieving an upgrade of this facility is to undertake a review of the 2012 master plan and (this motion) calls on the Andrews Labor government to ensure that $300,000 in funding is made available to Alpine Health to review and update the 2012 master plan for the Bright District Hospital."
Reports first raised in the Victorian Parliament by Bill Tilley of a "super-merger" between health services was again raised by the Shadow Minister for Health Georgie Crozier.
"I move that this house notes the secret plan to amalgamate local health services in regional Victoria by the Andrews Labor government," she said.
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Northern Victoria MP Jaclyn Symes interjected that it was "nonsense" but Ms Crozier said the government needed to address funding without amalgamating services.
Many issues relevant to the North East were referenced by MPs during the first half of the morning.
Ms Maxwell raised the concerns of Indigo Shire chief executive Trevor Ierino about telecommunications complications, that the commercial viability of sites as perceived by companies was a major factor in the lack of facilities.
She also raised the importance of Corryong FoodShare securing a long-term site and asked that the relevant Minister meet with members.
MP Tim Quilty has sought confirmation from the Emergency Services Minister that CFA volunteers will now have to pay for mandatory first aid training.
"I received a call from a 35-year-veteran of the CFA," he said.
"He told me the CFA was discontinuing first aid training for volunteers - they will now have to pay for it themselves."
Mr Quilty claimed it was "no secret" the state government favours paid staff over volunteers.
"This move appears to be just another brick in the wall," he said.