The Queensland government has been accused of hiding data about the performance of the state's hospitals, which the opposition says are simply not coping.
The latest published data on key indicators such as wait times for emergency department care and elective surgery are from the December quarter of last year.
The opposition says residents of Western Australia and NSW have access to live emergency department wait times at all hospitals, but Queenslanders are being denied contemporary data on the health system they rely upon.
"We haven't seen any new data this year, and we're nearly halfway through the year," Opposition Leader David Crisafulli told reporters on Wednesday.
"We can't tell you what the emergency department data looks like. We can't tell you what the elective surgery data looks like. We can't even tell you what the outpatient data looks like and that's the waiting list for the waiting list."
He said Queenslanders were losing their lives in an over-burdened health system where paramedics spend hours waiting for a hospital bed to offload patients while others call for help, wondering if it will come.
Earlier this month, the Labor government said it would spend $100 million to create more beds in struggling hospitals.
Premier Annastacia Palaszczuk says a range of factor are to blame, including an influx of new residents to Queensland, but also the federal government's failure to get elderly people and those with disabilities out of hospital beds and in to proper care.
More than 1.39 million people presented at hospital emergency departments in the seven months to the end of January - up 11.6 per cent on the previous period.
Meanwhile, almost 600 beds are being taken up by people who should be in care outside hospital settings, it says.
But amid the concessions that the health system is under heavy strain, there have been accusations the opposition has used made-up or exaggerated stories to attack the health system.
"They come in here in a world health pandemic making up stories or exaggerating those stories for their cheap political pointscoring," Education Minister Grace Grace said earlier this month.
She specifically targeted a story about a woman who suffered two broken hips, which she said lacked substance. That woman later appeared alongside Mr Crisafulli, demanding an apology.
On Wednesday, Mr Crisafulli said it was time for the Queensland government to catch up, expose the scale of the hospitals crisis, and fix it, not try to hide it.
"If the only solution to a health system that's falling apart is to not tell Queenslanders why, and not work on a solution, it's never going to get fixed."
AAP has sought comment on the data lag from Health Minister Yvette D'Ath, and from the health department.