Queensland Health is urgently tracing passengers who were on a Melbourne to Brisbane Qantas flight on April 22.

Mr Miles said not every passenger would need to quarantine but they would all be given health advice.
They will be asked questions about their health since the flight on April 22, he said.
Queensland Health is urgently trying to trace passengers on a Melbourne to Brisbane Qantas flight on April 22.Credit:
Those who were in close proximity to the person may be asked to go into quarantine by our health officials.
Mr Miles said Queensland had only 63 active cases, with four COVID-19 patients in intensive care in Queensland hospitals.
Thankfully 965 patients have recovered.
Contact tracing is continuing for passengers on Virgin Australia Flight VA341 from Melbourne to Brisbane, especially those in rows 17, 18, 19, 20 and 21, who had close contact with another COVID-19 patient. Those efforts have been underway since last week.
Saturday is the first day of an experiment in easing some restrictions on people’s everyday lives.
It will take two weeks before officials know whether they can successfully juggle suppressing the virus while allowing people to move around a little more freely.
“If we don’t mess this up, we’ll be able to get more of our freedoms back,” Mr Miles added.
Non-essential travel is allowed but there are still limits.
People are limited to spending time with members of their own family while those who are single can spend time with one other person.
Picnics, hikes and shopping for clothing and shoes are permitted but all Queenslanders must stay within 50 kilometres of their home.
From what Ive seen today, Queenslanders are doing a great job,” Mr Miles said.
The Minister noted that in the botanic gardens where his media conference was held people were enjoying being outside, but being careful to social distance between family groups.
He said the distance limit might be relaxed in coming weeks to give residents in regions where there were no COVID-19 cases the opportunity to drive further.
It will take us a few weeks to see what the impacts of these changes will be and we may be able to get more of our freedoms back, he said.
Anyone who broke the restrictions was “risking all of our freedoms”.
All of us want to get more freedoms back: to get back to work, get back to our sporting activities and back to socialising with our families and friends,” he said.
Those people who are jumping the gun, who are breaking the law, well they are putting all of that at risk for us and running the risk of very substantial fines.
The government on Saturday launched a series of physical challenges for Queenslanders called Boost Your Healthy, set by sports stars including boxer Jeff Horn and Queensland Firebirds goal attack Gretel Tippett.
The first challenge is the 10,000 steps challenge, Mr Miles said.
We are challenging all Queenslanders to do 10,000 steps and we are hoping to get a billion steps.
– With AAP