Queensland Premier Annastacia Palaszczuk says the medical advice supporting the state's hard border has been made public almost every day, after the prime minister again urged her to explain the policy.
Scott Morrison called for the state government to release its medical advice in relation to COVID-19 for keeping its "very hard border" closed to NSW, Victoria and the ACT after the national cabinet meeting on Friday.
"It's only reasonable not just to me - I'm just another Australian - it's important I think more broadly that people understand why they would be taking a different assessment and what medical advice that was based on," the prime minister said.
Ms Palaszczuk was confused by his request, saying Chief Health Officer Jeannette Young had continually explained the medical basis for the border policy.
"The chief health officer has been with the premier and the deputy premier almost every day this year to respond to questions about the COVID-19 pandemic," Ms Palaszczuk said in a statement to AAP.
"The chief health officer has provided clear and concise advice."
Queensland signed onto the Commonwealth's plan to develop a national hotspot regime, but Ms Palaszczuk indicated earlier on Friday she would not budge on the borders unless she was told it was safe to do so.
She said criticism from political rivals about her stance was disingenuous given that Queenslanders were being kept safe from the virus and its economy was performing better than Victoria, NSW, Western Australia and Tasmania.
The premier said the political attacks on her had upset her family, but she had been encouraged by the public to continue with strong measures.
"It is relentless, it is intimidating, but I will not be intimidated," she said.
Queensland recorded no new virus cases in the 24 hours to 9am on Friday, with only 25 active cases in the state.
Dr Young said the local COVID-19 cluster was under control but it was vital to keep borders shut to avoid another outbreak.
She believes the cluster, centred on the Queensland Corrective Services Academy at Wacol, is linked to three people who returned from Melbourne.
"If a single case comes from NSW or Victoria and they go into a high-risk setting like an aged care facility, we could immediately have an outbreak and we could have deaths," she said.
Meanwhile, a skipper has been charged with breaching the Public Health Act after sailing the Lady Pamela superyacht from Victoria to Queensland.
The vessel, which had seven people aboard, was initially granted an exemption to carry out routine maintenance and repairs when it arrived on the the Gold Coast on August 25, but that was later revoked.
Police say a 64-year-old man has been summoned to appear over the breach in Southport Magistrates Court on September 11.
NSW officials have also fined the crew for making three illegal stops along the state's coast on their way to Queensland.
The skipper was fined $3000, the owner $2000 and the other four were fined $1000.
The state government will add the NSW town of Moree to its border bubble to alleviate pressure on nearby Mungindi, which is already included, to access health care and food.
Mungindi's only supermarket burnt down earlier this week and residents who left the bubble to travel to nearby Moree to shop would have been barred from Mungindi Hospital, which is on the Queensland side of the border.
A new unit to fast-track medical exemptions for NSW residents requiring specialist treatment in Queensland was also launched on Friday.
Dr Young said 900 NSW residents had received treatment in Queensland hospitals in the past week.