Lara Giddings has received a boost in the polls with an increase in support for her as preferred premier up 5 per cent, according to an EMRS poll released this morning.
Despite the increase, Ms Giddings (24 per cent) still trails Will Hodgman on 44 per cent (down 4 per cent), while Greens leader Nick McKim was up 1 point to 15 per cent.
Overall support for the Greens fell 2 per cent since the November poll - 7 per cent in the past year - to 18 per cent, according to the state voting intentions poll.
Support for Labor was up 4 points to 27 per cent since November, however support for the Liberals fell 2 points to 52 per cent, which was still up 6 per cent since the same time last year.
The polling suggests the Liberals are in with a chance of winning up to 14 seats if an election was held now, Labor eight and the Greens possibly as low as three, with both Paul O'Halloran (Braddon) and Tim Morris (Lyons) in danger of losing their seats.
In Braddon, the Liberals are closer to securing four quotas than Labor is to two or the Greens one, although it is possible that Labor preferences could drag Mr O'Halloran over the line.
In Lyons, the Liberals are on three quotas, while Labor is closer to securing two quotas than Tim Morris is to securing one quota for the Greens.
In Bass, the Liberals polled the strongest support with 61 per cent, compared with 18 per cent for Labor and 20 per cent for the Greens.
The Liberals also enjoyed strong support in Braddon (64 per cent), Denison (42 per cent), Franklin (45 per cent) and Lyons (50 per cent).
Labor support by seat was steady with Braddon (24 per cent), Denison (27 per cent), Franklin (34 per cent) and Lyons (32 per cent).
The Greens were particularly struggling in Braddon (10 per cent), Denison (26 per cent), Franklin (18 per cent) and Lyons (13 per cent).
There was a strong vote for none of the three party leaders, with 18 per cent of respondents preferring none of them.
EMRS chief operations director Samuel Paske said while the polls had steadied, the Greens had been the hardest hit over a 12-month period.
“After removing the undecided vote we have seen the Greens fall seven per cent in the polls over the past year, from 25 per cent to 18 per cent,” said Mr Paske.
“Support for the Liberal Party has also decreased by two per cent since November 2011, but when compared to the February 2011 results, there has been an overall increase of six per cent.
“Support for the Labor Party has increased by four per cent in the last three months but has remained steady since February 2011.”