Mr Weimar said he was concerned about the Jindera exposure site being close to the border.
"I'm worried about it as an Australian, I'm worried about it as a citizen of this country and I'm worried about it because it's close to our border," he said.
Mr Weimar said the government has been asking Victorians to return from NSW for some time.
"We want to ensure Victorians can come home safely," he said of the red zone permits.
"I would reflect on the fact it's been well over three weeks now, I think, we're getting onto the fourth week of the Sydney outbreak. We've been saying consistently since the middle of June - come home.
"We've been saying since the middle of June, don't go to NSW it's a high risk.
"It's been a red zone now across the whole state for 5, 6, 7, days. So please, if you're a Victorian and you're still in NSW... time is ticking.
"You've got to get home, we cannot deal with this growing risk of the situation in NSW... we do not want to be in a world where we have to deal with a fifth or sixth incursion."
Mr Weimar said additional Victorian or border restrictions were a 'call for the Chief Health Officer' to make, not him.
Victoria's COVID Commander Jerone Weimar said a further two cases have been recorded early this morning linked to the MCG.
He said those cases were in addition to the 10 reported in the past 24 hours (seven of which he reported yesterday).
"Both these cases put us in a very serious position," he said.
Mr Weimar said it was understood the new cases were not known contacts to previous cases and were sitting in different parts of the ground.
The public health team are still searching for a connection.
He said it was possible they were stranger to stranger transmission.
Mr Weimar said the outbreak was 'very aggressive'.
There are 16 cases, 1500 primary close contacts and over 5000 secondary close contacts.
Watch him speak below.
Asked if a lockdown was coming Mr Weimar said the situation was moving half-hour by half-hour.
Mr Weimar said the 'wheels of justice' would get to the removalists when the time was right.
He said right now he was busy chasing the outbreak.
Mr Weimar said the freight industry was as disappointed in the 'rogue operator' as Victoria Health was.
He said they were not doing the right thing and not following restrictions.
Mr Weimar said he was done dealing with them and was focused on 'picking up the pieces'.
He said 'his beef' was not with the individuals but with the operators that was not complying and not helping three health departments.
Mr Weimar said the rogue operators had been referred to authorities.
Mr Weimar said the outbreak was moving more quickly than any outbreak they'd seen.
He said authorities are already onto their seventh ring of COVID tracing.
He said there were currently 16 cases total associated with two strains of transmission (the Hume family and the removalists) and 1500 primary close contacts.
WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW:
- Berejiklian expects COVID case number to rise tomorrow
- We can't assume there are no cases in community says MLHD
- Staff at Hay exposure site test negative to COVID-19
- Live updates on NSW and Victorian outbreaks, Jindera exposure
- Councillor 'horrified' to learn Border servo a COVID exposure site
- COVID infected removalists stopped in Jindera, Hay, Gundagai
Five cases are linked to the Hume cluster - the family of four and one person from Coles
Six cases are linked to the NSW removalists who attended the Ariele aparment complex.
Four are from the apartments themselves, two are parents of a positive case.
There are three cases around the MCG/Barwon cluster - a man who spent the day at the football with a positive case from the apartments.
He has tested positive as has a nine-year-old and man in his 60s in his household.
Another two people who attended the MCG have tested positive.
Mr Weimar said the state had introduced masks because the removalists were not wearing masks, but their client was and has not tested positive.
His neighbours were not wearing masks and have now tested positive.
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