Let $s(n)$ be the side length of the smallest square into which $n$ non-overlapping unit squares can be packed. In 2010, the author showed that $s(13)=4$ and $s(46)=7$. Together with the result $s(6)=3$ by Keaney and Shiu, these results strongly suggest that $s(m^2-3)=m$ for $m\ge 3$, in particular for the values $m=5,6$, which correspond to cases that lie in between the previous results. In this article we show that indeed $s(m^2-3)=m$ for $m=5,6$, implying that the most efficient packings of 22 and 33 squares are the trivial ones. To achieve our results, we modify the well-known method of sets of unavoidable points by replacing them with continuously varying families of such sets.