North Wales must not be "overlooked" in the fight against coronavirus, according to some Welsh politicians.
Stadiums, leisure centres and even a holiday park are being repurposed to help treat coronavirus patients however work is yet to begin on any site in north Wales.
Several MPs and AM for Clwyd West, Darren Millar, said there needs to be urgent action from Betsi Cadwaladr University Health Board to "provide clarity" on any plans for a field hospital.
Betsi Cadwaladr, said three potential sites have been earmarked, with one named as Venue Cymru, but they are still working to "finalise" the plans.
The Principality Stadium, Parc y Scarlets in Llanelli and Bluestone National Park Resort are all sites that will be converted into treatment or recovery centres.
Meanwhile, Bluestone National Park Resort in Pembrokeshire is also set to become a recovery centre for coronavirus patients.
It is right that Bluestone is utilised in this time of great national need. We all want - and need - to do whatever we can to make a difference and contribute to tackling the unfolding coronavirus emergency.
Dr Phil Kloer, The Medical Director and Deputy Chief Executive at Hywel Dda University Health Board, said having these extra beds at Bluestone will "be essential" over the coming weeks to help "manage patient flow".
However, Clwyd West AM Darren Millar has raised concerns about any plans for similar sites in north Wales.
Mr Millar has urged Betsi Cadwaladr University Health Board to "provide clarity" about their plans to combat COVID-19. Seven Welsh Conservative MPs in the region echo these concerns, saying it is vital that their constituencies are not "overloooked".
North Wales needs its own field hospitals. We are determined to ensure that Betsi Cadwaladr gets the support it needs to deliver this. The NHS is devolved in Wales, so we need to be clear what access Welsh patients will have to local facilities or whether they will need to use provision in Manchester and Birmingham.
Our discussions with the Chairman of Betsi Cadwaladr University Health Board demonstrate both he and the Chief Executive grasp the urgency and importance of this matter. We want to be absolutely sure that north Wales is as prepared as all other regions of the UK. >
Betsi Cadwaladr University Health Board said they are "progressing plans to increase capacity" for coronavirus patients by increasing the numbers of available beds at their main hospitals. They are also undertaking measures to increase staff numbers so that they have more available to care for patients.
An extra 80 beds are being created at Glan Clwyd Hospital by using space that was leftover after the hospital's recent redevelopment. These beds should be ready to use at the end of April.
They added that three sites have been identified as the first places to be converted into temporary care facilities. On Tuesday 31, one of these was named as Venue Cymru in Llandudno.
The health board are now working "to finalise plans for these" and said they will provide more details on this "in the coming days."
Health Minister Vaughan Gething said on Tuesday at a press conference that in north Wales, they are "definitely having conversations about a variety of sites" that could be used.
He emphasised the difficulty of getting these sites up and running in a number of days but also said that on Thursday, he expects to be able to talk in more detail about the designated temporary care sites across the whole of the country.
Coronavirus: Everything you need to know