Queensland has recorded zero locally-acquired COVID-19 cases for a fourth consecutive day as the state creeps towards complete eradication of the Delta strain, at least for now.
There are 34 active cases across the state, with more than 2000 patients having made a recovery from infection.
Testers processed 7087 results in the 24 hours to Sunday, while 25,507 vaccine doses were administered.
"That means, Queensland, that we're almost at 70 per cent vaccination," Premier Annastacia said on Sunday, with the state holding another Super Pfizer Weekend allowing walk-ups to get the jab.
"We're at 69.71 per cent at least one dose and 51.75 per cent that are fully vaccinated," she said.
With the risk from recent outbreaks of Delta diminishing, Chief Health Officer Jeannette Young believes Queensland's luck in seeing off the virus is related to testing.
People had "come out in droves" to get tested, allowing authorities to rapidly identify index cases, she said on Saturday.
"It's that reason ... that's made the biggest difference, that people are just prepared to come out and get tested, and then we find them."
State-run vaccination hubs delivered 20,811 doses on Friday.
While Queensland hasn't set a date or vaccination target for state borders to reopen, Health Minister Yvette D'Ath on Friday said more people were getting the jab "as we talk about Christmas, as we talk about borders opening".
"Those people who have been sitting back and going 'We don't have an outbreak here, I can afford to wait': time is up," she said.
"It's going to be five to six weeks before people are fully protected if they get vaccinated today, we don't know what five or six weeks are going to look like in November."
Meanwhile, three NSW men fined for breaching Queensland's border to attend the NRL grand final in Brisbane have tested negative.
The trio, who are reportedly friends of Penrith player Nathan Cleary, have returned to NSW after each being fined $4135.