Under the Constituents' Request Program, Australians can ask their MPs for nationalistic memorabilia.
She is also wearing a brooch, which as presented to her during her first royal tour of the country in 1954.
The Queen is Australia's head of state and is represented by Governor-General of Australia in Canberra, now Sir Peter Cosgrove.
This includes recordings of the National Anthem, a booklet of all the flags of Australia, a booklet on Australia's national symbols and a portrait of Queen Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh.
Fancy seeing this face every day?
So as we all know, Queen Elizabeth is the reigning Sovereign over a number of nations - one of them being Australia.
MP Craig Laudy shared on social media that he has had to order more pictures to keep up with demand.
MP Rebekha Sharkie wrote: "We've received more than 25 requests for a portrait of Queen in the last 12 hours".
While the law has been criticised in the past for not being the best use of taxpayers money, Mr Watts said he often gives out Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander flags - which makes it worthwhile for the community.
'Some portraits of [retired Western Bulldogs captain] Bob Murphy and [former prime minister] Julia Gillard, some Australian Republican Movement membership forms and an invite to our Wattle Day barbeque at Williamstown beach'.
MP Terri Butler had also had a few requests.
"I've been talked out of providing a photo of Beyoncé to constituents whose correspondence does not adequately particularise their request for a picture of the Queen" she tweeted.
Australian MPs have been inundated with requests for portraits of the Queen thanks to a quirk which means those down under are entitled to request free "nationhood material" from their local politician.
This is because the photo is seen as an eductational aspect of Australia's history - meaning that other Commonwealth countries such as New Zealand, India, and South Africa - do not have an equivalent picture or heritage "package". The programme is government-funded and was introduced in the Parliamentary Entitles Act 1990, although it was little-known until Vice reminded its readers.