Border residents frustrated by long wait times at testing clinics are calling for the NSW and Victorian government to act and support Border health services.
Earlier today, Victorian COVID Commander Jeroen Weimar said the deputy Chief Health Officer had visited Wodonga on the weekend and two or three testing teams were sent to the region last week.
"Certainly of the outbreaks we're seeing on the Wodonga side of the border it is well contained and well defined within a certain community, we're working very closely with them on that," Mr Weimar said.
"I don't see this at this point in time it being beyond that but we're checking in and we're meeting with people every single day, if that situation changes or evolves we'll put more resources in there if we need to."
On Tuesday the Border's testing clinics all reached capacity by 9am.
There were 34 cases recorded in Albury, six in Wangaratta, two in Wagga and one each in Federation and Murray River.
Currently seven people are at Albury's COVID ward in the Albury Cancer centre, but none are requiring intensive care.
On Wednesday, Helen Haines described the situation as 'desperate'.
"Imagine being so desperate to be tested for COVID-19, to do the right thing, so desperate not to be turned away yet again, that you would arrive at a testing centre and camp out at 4am. Because that is what is happening in Wodonga," she told the House.
"This is absolutely unacceptable."
Dr Haines said regional communities had been left behind, with no plan to make sure they had the resources needed to respond to outbreaks.
"For us, this is a very serious challenge. And for smaller communities the numbers we are seeing are pushing our health services to the brink."
Ms Shanahan previously said additional resources from the Victorian Health Department had helped re-open the Wodonga racecourse testing site.
"We're in continual discussions with the Department of Health about testing resources," she said.
"Every option should be explored and I know that Shepparton enlisted the support of the ADF when their resources were stretched," Mr Tilley said.
"People are angry, frustrated and understandably nervous.
"This is ripping through school communities and the longer these tests are delayed the greater the risk of this spread widening."