Testing rates for coronavirus in the ACT have increased further, as the ACT recorded yet another 24 hours without a new confirmed case of COVID-19.
On average, 270 negative tests are performed every day, up from 250 per day less than two weeks ago.
The testings figures are more than double those seen one-month-ago, where 100 tests were carried out on average each day before testing criteria was expanded.
There have now been more than 14,600 negative tests in the ACT with a further 264 results received in the past 24 hours.
The ACT has now gone 16 days without a new case of coronavirus with the total number of cases still standing at 107 with three deaths.
Along with South Australia, the ACT is the only jurisdiction to be free of any known active cases of coronavirus.
ACT chief health officer Dr Kerryn Coleman praised the efforts of Canberrans who were coming forward to get tested.
However, she said more work needed to be done.
"Testing remains the best way for us to know if COVID-19 is active in the community," Dr Coleman said.
"If you're feeling unwell, please get tested. Either call your general practitioner or present at one of the designated testing sites."
Testing can be carried out at the Weston Creek walk-in centre or the drive-thru testing clinic at EPIC.
Testing criteria for coronavirus was expanded almost one month ago to anyone with cold or flu-like symptoms.
"The most common symptoms can include fever, shortness of breath, sore throat and cough," Dr Coleman said.
"Additionally, sudden onset of loss of smell, loss of taste, runny nose, muscle pain, joint pain, diarrhoea, nausea, vomiting or loss of appetite can also be an indicator."
As restrictions ease across the ACT and over the border in NSW, Dr Coleman urged Canberrans to remain vigilant.
"As Canberrans, we have a personal responsibility to keep our community safe," she said.
"We're at a pivotal stage of this pandemic and what we do now will greatly impact how our community will be able to respond if we see more cases in the ACT."