A real estate body argues the short-term and holiday accommodation industry is under-regulated and has lodged a submission.
The Real Estate Institute of NSW said a reform to this market, defined by stays under 90 days, was "long overdue".
CEO Tim McKibbin said while longer stays are governed by the Residential Tenancy Act, which are heavily regulated, people are making up their own rules when it comes to short-term accommodation.
Last year, the NSW government passed legislation to begin the process of regulating the market.
One of the major recommendations made by the REINSW was for the creation and implementation of government-run registers.
"Booking platforms must require hosts to include their registration numbers as a mandatory field when listing properties," Mr McKibbin said.
"If online booking platforms adhere to the registration system, hosts will have to comply, as they wouldn't be able to list their property without having a registration number.
"The registers will also show whether a strike has been recorded against the host or guest, or whether the host or guest has been recorded on the exclusion register and this will leave consumers better informed."
The holiday rental industry injected $8.5 million into the Riverina economy and supported 56 jobs across the region, according to data between 2017 and 2018 from ACIL Allen Economics.
It also revealed that these holiday rentals generated over three-million-dollars in revenue for their owners.
Nick Stone, Airbnb host for Yerong Creek's Church Retreat, said he takes reviews into account before accepting stays and would welcome a register on two conditions.
"I would probably look at the register if it was easier and accessible," he said.
"If someone doesn't have a review on Airbnb, I'm a bit suspicious, and then I'll contact them and ask how many places they've stayed at or take a security deposit.
"Airbnb's platform is quite good and covers aspects if something happens ... reviews do work fairly; sometimes you have to rely on people's commonsense and good behaviour, but that doesn't always work."
These reforms will have major implications for popular booking platforms, such as Airbnb and Stayz.com.au.
Stayz corporate affairs director Eacham Curry said he "strongly endorses" the register proposal.
"Stayz believes a register will ensure that local governments, communities and the industry have access to data which will help inform the development of better policy on amenity, urban planning and infrastructure," he said.
"A robust regulatory solution that is underpinned by a simple registration system will ensure that tourism remains an important source of economic growth and jobs for Wagga and the wider Riverina."