NEW England MP Barnaby Joyce says he'd support Indigenous recognition in the constitution on the right terms.
Mr Joyce spoke at a National Reconciliation Week march ion Tamworth this week where he said Australia would become a greater and stronger nation once it recognised its Aboriginal heritage.
The recently re-elected MP told the Leader he had "no problems with recognition in the constitution at all".
But he stopped short of fully backing an Indigenous voice proposed in the Uluru Statement From the Heart and instead said there needed to be more "Aboriginal people who are members of parliament".
"Every party has responsibility to make sure they have got their ears and hearts open to Aboriginal people and we are doing that," he said.
"Until such time they come up with something more definitive, we are doing a better job than we have in bringing forwards people to represent our nation for Aboriginal people.
"Whether we can do things further, I do support that, but not anything."
Mr Joyce said there was a sense the Uluru Statement "wasn't going to succeed" and "people were concerned about it.
When the statement was released, Mr Joyce said the idea of third chamber of parliament "just won't fly" with the public and warned against taking it to a referendum.
"You got to be careful with reconciliation that you are reconciling and never take something up to a referendum," he told the Leader.
"All the Aboriginal leaders agree on this, they think it is going to fail it would actually take things backwards.
"But I am certain, we are smart enough as a nation to make something that is going to work."
National Reconciliation Week is marked every year between May 27 and June 3 in recognition of the 1967 referendum and and Mabo decision.
This year's theme 'grounded in truth walk together with courage' was a call to come to term with history and engage in truth-telling about colonisation.