Rep. Lauren Boebert (Rep. Colorado) didn't need words to remind President Joe Biden and Vice President Kamala Harris the importance of handling of the migrant crisis at the US-Mexico border.

During Biden's address to Congress on Wednesday, she spread out a thermal space blanket similar to the ones given to migrants kept at detention facilities at the southern border.

"President Biden did not address or bring attention to the crisis at our southern border. So Rep. Boebert did," a spokesperson for Boebert told The Hill.

While attending the Biden speech, Boebert criticized him in numerous tweets.

One of them read, "Biden is responsible for violating basic human rights. #BorderCrisis."

She also tweeted a photo of herself with the Mylar blanket draped over her lap. The shot was placed next to a photo that seems to have been taken at a shelter facility. She wrote, "For those who complained about the sound of my Mylar blanket, imagine what this room sounds like. Fix it, Joe!"

Also explaining about the blanket, she wrote, "Biden refused to bring attention to the crisis he created at the southern border. So I did."

Boebert was among the handful of House Republicans who was seated in the House chamber of the Capitol for Biden’s joint address to Congress. The number of attendees was reportedly cut down due to the coronavirus pandemic.

During his speech, Biden said, "Immigrants have done so much for America during this pandemic and throughout our history."

"The country supports immigration reform. We should act," he added, as reported by Fox News.

Biden also urged lawmakers to "get at the root of the problem of why people are fleeing to our southern border" from countries like Guatemala, Honduras and El Salvador.

"Let's end our exhausting war over immigration," Biden said.

He added that the Congress needs to pass legislation this year to secure protection for the immigrants who came to the US as children, often referred to as "Dreamers."

Republicans have been criticizing Biden and Harris over the migrant crisis for a while now, with shelter facilities exceeding capacity limits and governors of border states complaining about issues like crime and Covid risks.

Immigrants People are taken into custody by the U.S. Border Patrol near Falfurrias, Texas March 29, 2013 Reuters