It is expected major players for both parties will be in the state to roll-out key announcements next week in an effort to embed them in voters' minds and extrapolate on them in the last weeks of the campaign.
Pre-polling booths will open on Monday which means both parties will be rushing to get policies and pledges through to Tasmanian voters before then.
Voting before polling day is becoming increasing more popular and almost 25 per cent of voters nationally voted at a pre-poll station in the last federal election.
There has been no sign of Bill Shorten in Tasmania this week though he will pay a visit to the state on Saturday to make health and tourism announcements.
Some of these announcements will be in reaction to a sustained attack over the week from the Liberals of the party's failure to match local government funding commitments.
There was a lull in state-specific announcements and visits to the state this week due to Easter Monday and Tuesday and Anzac Day.
Anzac Day meant an informal truce between the warring leaders from the major parties out of respect for the solemnity of the day as had been the case on Good Friday and Easter Sunday.
The truce still didn't prevent Liberal campaign masterminds from inviting media to join Prime Minister Scott Morrison for an Easter Sunday church service which was met with largely negative reaction on social media.
Labor made noise about penalty rates for people who had work on the public holidays and promised to reinstate penalty rates within 100 days of government after the system was changed by the Fair Work Commission.
It was back to business on Friday with Labor making a $660 million towards prevention measures to do with family violence.
Prime Minister Scott Morrison made a $60 million commitment over four years to double the number of apprenticeships offered in regional areas.
The Greens announced a $100 million national health policy with Launceston General Hospital toted "an excellent candidate" for $1 million of this funding to address bed block and ramping.
Tasmanian Greens Senator Nick McKim has stuck to the issue of climate change largely, besides an older promise to see the Tarkine region made a national park, and a pledge the party is the only one to "clean up politics".
Senator McKim is at high risk of losing his seat in this election due to a fierce campaign to reinstate Jacqui Lambie into Parliament and opposition from Nationals candidate Steve Martin.
Polling and chatter on the hustings show the Nationals need to gain major traction to ensure his return, however, and a decision to preference Pauline Hanson's One Nation party third on their how-to-vote cards might bode well with Queensland voters but not necessarily in Tasmania.
Former state Labor minister Julian Amos said frequent visits by Mr Morrison to the state gave impetus to the Liberals' campaign and detracted from Labor's campaign in Tasmania.
He said both parties were intent on a focus on economics but the climate-change debate continued to be a distraction to both sides.
Dr Amos said Liberal and Labor wanted to appeal to people rather than push a point of principle.
"For example, the Adani coal mine is something that both parties support in Queensland and don't want it to happen when they are in Victoria," he said.
"If they're not careful, they are going to trip over climate issues as they go through."
He said Labor's message on appealing to the Fair Work Commission to reinstate penalty rates could set a dangerous precedent.
"To say they've got it wrong, and to argue they will in some way or another override the decision, can make a mockery of the concept of independent authorities," Dr Amos said.
He said senior Labor figures had presented themselves as a united team as they trotted out announcements whereas the Liberals had let Mr Morrison do most of the talking.
Former Liberal senator Peter Rae said the Liberals were making the most of a markedly increased fear arising this week about what would potentially be lost under a Labor government, such as franking credits and community grants.
With Tasmania's Senate candidates finalised, Mr Rae said voters need to recognise the importance of backing the major parties in the upper house.
"Independents means uncertainty," Mr Rae said.
Mr Rae said he was concerned the Senate was becoming a place for independents to gain political notoriety without being able to achieve for their state.