Frontline health workers are concerned about the amount of personal protective equipment (PPE) available to those treating coronavirus patients.
One GP told ITV Cymru Wales that she and her colleagues feel "forced to make decisions" based on the "availability of PPE" and not based on "clinical judgement".
1,000 healthcare workers have also signed an open letter to Welsh Government calling on them to take "urgent steps" to address a lack of PPE and "dangerous" shortage of hospital beds.
On Wednesday, the Welsh Government announced PPE from the pandemic stockpile was to be made available to those who need it. However, their official advice is to only use the equipment if dealing with a suspected or confirmed case of COVID-19.
Specific gloves, aprons, face masks and visors are used to guard against the virus.
Dr Catrin Elis Williams, a GP in Bangor, said the current government advice about when to use the equipment seems out of date, leaving healthcare workers feeling "actively discouraged to protect" themselves.
Some social care workers have also expressed concern over being able to adequately protect themselves in order to keep staffing levels at what they need to be.
Kevin Edwards runs two care homes in north Wales with more than 80 residents in total. He has to wait for equipment to first come from the government, through the local authority and then to his staff.
Plaid Cymru said there is "inadequate guidance" on what equipment should be used in different situations, who will be given it and when they will receive it.
On Friday 20, an open letter was launched online calling on the Welsh Government to take "urgent steps" to protect NHS staff. The letter gathered 1000 names in six days.
The letter describes a lack of protective equipment for staff and a "dangerous shortage of Intensive Care Unit beds" and ventilators.
The letter received backing from trade unions TUC and Unison as well as Welsh actor Michael Sheen.
Health Minister, Vaughan Gething, announced on Wednesday 25 March that more supplies of PPE would be made available to frontline health and social care workers. However, he did admit that the resupply timeframe for some of the equipment was "uncertain" due to the "global push" for it.
Mr Gething has also asked for a telephone hotline to be set up which can be used in an emergency if PPE supplies drop below what is needed.
The hotline will operate seven days a week but the Health Minister stressed that it "should not be needed."
The BMA Cymru Wales said that despite being told there is enough PPE, "the reality is that doctors on the frontline are experiencing shortages and many are extremely anxious over the adequacy of the equipment currently being provided."
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