“Tasmanians don’t want deals done over humanity, I can assure you of that much. So whichever way it goes, there will be no deals done for Tasmania over this,” she said on Sunday ahead of the sitting fortnight.
Ms Lambie said she would wait until a Senate inquiry examining the laws reported back before making her final decision.
The medevac laws were pushed through the last Parliament with the backing of Labor, the Greens and independents over concerns for the medical health and treatment of asylum seekers held in offshore detention.
Eleven peak medical bodies have joined the Australian Medical Association in calling for the laws to stay, believing they have rightly improved healthcare access for the refugees and asylum seekers.
More than 130 people have been transferred from Nauru and Papua New Guinea since the medevac laws were passed in February.
Independent Senator Cory Bernadi is among those backing the government’s push to repeal the laws.
He told reporters medical opposition didn’t sway his position, raising the Morrison government's concerns over the laws becoming a loophole threatening border security.
“Quite frankly the medevac legislation has been misused and abused, just as it was identified as it was vulnerable to at the point in time,” he said on Sunday.
“So ultimately we have to look after the Australian people, we have to look after our way of life, we have to make sure we protect our borders from threats foreign and domestic.”
Labor remains opposed to repealing the laws.
“When we are sick we sick doctor’s advice … their prescription is medevac works,” Senator Kristina Keneally told ABC Insiders on Sunday.
“We stand with the doctors in noting that medevac is ensuring that people who are sick are able to get the medical treatment that they need.”
The Morrison government’s effort to repeal the medevac laws passed its first hurdle in the House of Representatives in September, but is expected to face a tougher test in the Senate.
The repeal bid is unlikely to be voted on in Parliament before a Senate committee examining the bill hands down its final report due on Friday.
Greens Senator Sarah Hanson-Young said the idea that the medevac laws would be repealed against medical advice was ‘outrageous’.
“We would have a situation where doctors, peak medical bodies are saying that this law should stay because it is helping people and you’ve got the minister and the government ignoring what the doctors’ advice is,” she told reporters on Sunday.
“I’ll back the doctors over Peter Dutton any day.”