There may be a global shortage of COVID-19 testing kits, but if you live in Sydney - especially North Sydney - it seems you'd be far more likely to get hold of one.
NSW Health data shows that more than 11,000 people living in the Northern Sydney Local Health District have been tested for the virus so far.
That compares to around 2500 people who've been tested within the Illawarra Shoalhaven Local Health District.
Other Sydney LHDs fared better too - with 9000 people tested in South East Sydney; around 7000 in Western Sydney and around 5000 in the Sydney health district.
Hunter New England and Nepean Blue Mountains LHDs (around 5500 and over 3000 respectively) have also tested more of their residents.
There are differences in population sure - though North Sydney LHD's population is not more than four times larger than that in the ISLHD - however there are more dedicated COVID-19 assessment clinics in Sydney too.
In the local health district, there are three - the clinic at Wollongong Hospital started operating at the start of last week, while clinics at Shellharbour and Shoalhaven hospitals only opened on Monday.
"From day one we have had concerns that those residents in living in regional and rural NSW would not get the same access to health care than those living in Sydney," he said.
"We have raised repeated concerns about the lack of testing facilities in southern NSW and we urgently need additional testing centres so people can get tested quickly and treated quickly to try and minimise the impact on the broader community.
"On one hand the NSW Government is asking people not to move around their community in the normal way but by not having sufficient testing facilities within communities it means people are forced to catch public transport, take taxis and use ride share and therefore increasing the exposure for other community members."
A NSW Health spokesman said there were a number of reasons for the differences in testing across districts.
"Any differences in localised testing numbers clearly relate to a number of factors, such as population variations between districts and differences in the number of residents travelling overseas who are tested in metro areas," he said.
"The majority of confirmed COVID-19 cases to date have either been acquired overseas or contracted from an overseas traveller.
"It's important to note testing recommendations are the same across the state and specimens are being collected from all areas."
As at midday Monday, there were 26 confirmed COVID-19 cases in the ISLHD.
Across the state, the total number of confirmed cases was 818 as of Monday night, with an additional 149 cases diagnosed since Sunday night. Seven people have now died in NSW having tested positive to COVID-19.
There are currently 12 COVID-19 cases in the state's intensive care units and of those cases, eight require ventilators.
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