Loganlea, Slacks Creek and Waterford men charged over border crossing by police after Melbourne visit

Three Logan men will face court after allegedly travelling from Victoria and lying on their border declarations upon their return to Queensland.

ON DUTY: The Queensland border is closed to non residents as authorities try to stop the spread of COVID-19.

ON DUTY: The Queensland border is closed to non residents as authorities try to stop the spread of COVID-19.

The trio allegedly travelled through the Queensland road border on the M1 at Coolangatta on Sunday with false G pass declarations after having spent several weeks in Melbourne.

Police said they were detained overnight and put into hotel quarantine.

A 29-year-old Slacks Creek man, a 23-year-old Waterford man and a 25-year-old man from Loganlea have all been issued with notices to appear in court for failing to comply with the COVID-19 Queensland Border Direction.

BORDER WATCH: Anyone entering Queensland needs a border declaration and ID.

BORDER WATCH: Anyone entering Queensland needs a border declaration and ID.

It follows three Logan women having been charged a week ago after allegedly lying on their Queensland border documents.

No new COVID-19 cases were reported in Queensland today although chief health officer Jeanette Young has warned that it will be about another week before it is known whether Queensland has avoided an outbreak from three women who also visited Melbourne and then returned via Sydney.

Fines and charges over people illegally moving about and lying when border crossing are rising.

Melbourne authorities also were stunned to find 130 residents infected with COVID-19 were not isolated at home when door knocks were conducted.

Seven Queenslanders are in hospital infected with the virus, while 86 tests at an aged care home in Brisbane's south-west have come back negative

Queensland's border restrictions mean people who have been in a COVID-19 hotspot within the past 14 days will be turned away.

Queensland residents who have been in a COVID-19 hotspot can return home but will be required to quarantine in government-provided accommodation at their expense.

Everyone entering the state must complete a Queensland Border Declaration Pass online before travelling to Queensland.

Breaching border crossing regulations can incur a $1334 on the spot fine or a court-imposed penalty up to $13,345. Providing false information can incur a fine of $4004.

The state government says border crossing security and checks have been boosted.