Almost 20 more people have been charged over riots and the destruction of homes in an isolated Queensland community sparked by an alleged murder.
More people have been charged following the riots and the destruction of six homes in an isolated community in Far North Queensland.
Police say six houses were firebombed on New Year's Day when about 200 armed people took to the streets of Aurukun, on Cape York in far north Queensland, looking for "vengeance".
The violence followed the alleged stabbing murder of a 37-year-old man, for which two teens have been charged.
Another 19 people were charged on Thursday with 79 riot and arson offences, bringing the total number of people charged following the riots to 25.
Police flooded the community after the riots, but their presence wasn't enough to prevent hundreds of fearful people fleeing to a nearby bush camp and a neighbouring town.
"These are innocent people frightened for their lives," a support worker told AAP on the condition of anonymity.
"No one wants to speak out, otherwise they will be targeted."
About 110 people are hiding out in a bush camp about 80km from Aurukun.
A community group is helping to feed, shelter and look after their sanitation needs. However, concern is growing for their health.
"About 30 per cent are kids, we had a child with a high temperature overnight," camp coordinator Tim White said.
"It's day nine and we still have (people hiding out)."
Another 130 people have fled to the tiny town of Coen, about six hours east of Aurukun, straining food supplies, accommodation and the local medical service.
Queensland Police Service said it continues to collaborate with Aurukun community leaders and elders to improve safety and security.
However, Aurukun remains on "code black" for Queensland Health staff, which means there is a personal threat to health workers' safety.
The state government said former Aurukun Shire Council CEO Gary Kleidon has been called in to coordinate the government's response.
The housing and public works department is working to provide accommodation, while two justice department officers are providing support for mediation and the community justice group.
"Queensland government agencies are monitoring the situation in the camps to ensure health care, sanitation, food and water needs are met," the government said in a statement.