The Ministry of Health has released 48 new visits to locations of interest including a number of supermarkets, two schools and a few new Auckland bus routes.
This brings the number of visits to locations of interest to 403.
Two of the new locations of interest include Green Bay High School and Avondale College, both in West Auckland.
Green Bay High School is reported on the new list six times, first dating back to August 9 and the most recent visit was last Tuesday - the day lockdown was announced.
In some instances, the ministry is reporting the same location multiple times, but different times.
Other locations include Countdowns in Mangere Mall, Mangere East and Greenlane.
Commercial Bay Mall in Auckland's CBD and Auckland Art Gallery are also listed.
The Auckland Art Gallery was visited on August 13 between 2.45pm to 5.45pm.
Seven Covid cases at AUT
More AUT students have tested positive for Covid-19.
The university said a total of seven students tested positive for Covid-19 but it was not clear if three of them were on campus during their infectious period.
AUT has added nine more locations of interest as Auckland continues battling the latest Covid-19 outbreak.
The university now has 25 locations of interest, including the nine added on Monday.
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A politics lecture, criminology or criminal justice lecture, and library on the university's city campus have been added as locations of interest.
An AUT spokeswoman said if staff or students were identified as a close contact, Auckland Regional Public Health Service (ARPHS) would provide advice on what to do next.
Auckland likely to be in lockdown for several weeks - expert
A Covid-19 modeller says Auckland will likely be in alert level 4 for at least several weeks after the number of cases in the community grew to 107 today.
Professor Shaun Hendy said it was becoming clear New Zealand was dealing with a cluster reaching the upper limit of expectations when it was detected in Auckland nearly a week ago.
"This does mean we will likely see alert level 4 held in place for at least several weeks more in the Auckland region," said Hendy, of Te Pūnaha Matatini.
"For the rest of the country we will have to wait until later in the week to see if they remain clear, in which case, an alert level shift could be considered on Friday."
Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern announced on Monday the country would remain at alert level 4 until 11.59pm on Friday August 27. Auckland will remain in alert level 4 until 11.59pm on Tuesday August 31.
There are 99 cases in Auckland and eight in Wellington.
Ardern told Seven Sharp on Monday night that New Zealand will most likely see the number of Covid-19 cases peak at day 8 to 10.
"We can expect them to rise, get a bit worse before they get better," she said.
"We've seen that before and do eventually come away," she said.
Ardern said looking at Australia, having lighter restrictions meant you "run the risk" of a longer lockdown period.
Ardern said although Auckland remained the hotspot, she said there were a number of people isolating in the South Island who had visited a location of interest.
Ardern said Delta had "changed the rules".
Arden said she stood behind the eliminaton strategy - she said it was best for New Zealanders' health and the country's economy.
Director general of health Ashley Bloomfield said on Monday the new cases in Wellington were connected with and were close contacts of known cases.
He said all but one had been in isolation throughout their infectious period.
Hendy said officials would need to rule out spread within the community in Wellington to consider a shift in alert levels.
University of Auckland infectious disease expert Associate Professor Siouxsie Wiles said it appeared the Government was looking to move parts of New Zealand down to a lower alert level as soon as it could be assured it was safe to do so.
"Given close contacts have travelled all around the country, and we are still within the incubation period of the virus, it is safest for the South Island to remain at alert level 4 for now," she said.
"Wastewater testing and PCR testing of contacts and anyone with symptoms are both really important tools for identifying where in the country the virus is and who is infected."
Importantly, she added, testing the wastewater was a new tool that wasn't available during the last nationwide lockdown.
"We can see by how quickly this outbreak has grown, that the increased infectiousness of delta in combination with super-spreader events can quickly overwhelm the ability to use contact tracing to identify cases and stop chains of transmission," she said.
"That is why the alert level 4 restrictions are so important for New Zealand to minimise the chance of chains of transmission continuing so that we are able to stamp out this current outbreak."
University of Otago epidemiologist Professor Nick Wilson said the number of cases reported on Monday wasn't surprising.
The cases offered assurance there had not been large super-spreading events in the days before the country locked down, he said.
"Due to the fast response, New Zealand is looking like it will probably replicate the success with control of a Delta variant outbreak – as seen in Queensland and South Australia," he said.
"Nevertheless, the continuation of the alert level 4 setting for the whole country to at least Friday night seems wise as there is still a lot of uncertainty."
Wilson said the Government should take a "strong regional approach" with tight internal border controls to manage the outbreak.
"This will allow for regions such as the South Island that might soon be declared Covid-19 free to move down through the alert levels faster than regions that still have cases."