Transferring COVID positive patients to Melbourne remains an option, with four cases in Albury Base Hospital.
Up until this point, positive cases were being sent for treatment at hospitals in Melbourne, as was the case with a Wangaratta man.
AWH chief operating officer Emma Poland said in a statement AWH "continues to work with streaming hospitals to support the safe transfer of unwell COVID positive patients to dedicated streaming hospitals".
"There are occasions where this is not practical and the patients are admitted into dedicated COVID positive isolation rooms within Albury Wodonga Health," she said.
The Border Mail was contacted about COVID and non-COVID patients initially being placed on the same ward.
"COVID positive patients are cared for in their own isolation room with private amenities," Ms Poland said in response.
"We are working towards opening an additional ward to increase our capacity for COVID positive patients."
Outside of the four hospitalised patients, 111 further cases are being managed in the community by Albury Wodonga Health's COVID positive clinic headed by infectious diseases physicians.
None are reported to be in intensive care.
Albury MP Justin Clancy stressed his confidence in Albury Wodonga Health's contingency planning while welcoming more information about COVID patients being admitted to Albury Hospital.
"The question for me is, is it appropriate for the patient to be here versus, to be transferred elsewhere?" he said.
"That's a decision for the Victoria Department of Health and Albury Wodonga Health, but I think it's reasonable for us to seek to have those concerns addressed.
"I'd certainly welcome the response from Albury Wodonga Health in terms of concerns around the capacity to have these patients."
Mr Clancy said Mercy Place Albury's cases were "challenging and distressing".
"My understanding from Murrumbidgee (LHD) is that Albury Wodonga Health and Commonwealth authorities are giving assistance to Mercy," he said.
"I'm certainly making sure ... there is the appropriate response.
"There's two major concerns in the community at the moment: Mercy and the education system."
Mr Clancy has sought advice from the NSW Education and Health Ministers on his city's outbreak.
AWH is yet to announce services that will be wound back in its COVID incident management.
Workers at Albury Wodonga Regional Cancer Centre are among those isolating due to the COVID outbreak.
However, no major service impacts have been reported.
The Border's regional cancer centre operates in a public-private partnership with Ramsay Health.
Both public and private cancer patients are treated in a 28-chair day oncology ward and a 30-bed inpatient oncology ward.
A Ramsay Health spokeswoman said there was no interruption to Ramsay's private services and deferred to AWH on impact to public services.
"A number of our staff who attended listed exposure sites in the Albury Wodonga region are currently in isolation," she said.
"We are actively working with Albury Wodonga Health to maintain public and private health care services to ensure our patients can continue to access their treatments.
IN OTHER NEWS:
"We have a comprehensive pandemic management plan in place and appropriate processes and policies to manage through COVID-19.
"All our actions and robust protocols are designed to protect the safety and well-being of our patients and health care workers."
Sign up for our newsletter to stay up to date.