The Australian Medical Association says it still has questions about how well a Wagga Base Hospital intern was supported, before he committed suicide.
Doctor William Huynh died in January last year.
Friends blamed excessive working hours, something rejected by health officials.
An internal New South Wales Health report confirms he raised concerns about his workload, which required him to supervise two surgical teams.
But the report found Dr Huynh’s death was not predictable.
The Chairman of the AMAs Doctors-in-Training program, Doctor Andrew Perry says it is a concerning case.
“Covering two surgical teams in and of itself is not of major concern,” he said.
“The main issue is whether he was actually being properly supervised and supported at the time…he has brought up concerns about his work load.
“He himself did actually have some concerns about whether he was able to perform and cover that duty.”
There have been increased calls for an overhaul of JMO working hours, after the death of Dr Huynh last year.
Dr Perry says the AMA plans to repeat an audit of junior doctor working hours to ensure fatigue and stress is not putting them at risk.
“The issue of doctors’ welfare is always one of the top priorities of the AMA and that covers a range of areas so it covers safe hours and it also covers doctors’ mental well being,” he said.
“And I think we may have seen those two issues intersecting with this tragic suicide.
“And next year we’ll be repeating an audit of safe hours which we last did five years ago.”