The state government has committed $200,000 towards a new campaign aimed at increasing awareness and education around one-punch attacks.
The 'Stop the Coward's Punch' campaign, run by the Tasmanian Hospitality Association, will also aim to give young people advice on how to avoid and de-escalate violence situations.
The long-term media campaign will be developed in line with boxer Danny Green's national campaign aimed at reducing one-punch incidents but will be tailored for the Tasmanian audience, the government said.
Mr Green said the campaign will spread the message that people do not have right to go out and ruin someone else's life.
"People in the community are tired of seeing people hit, and hurt and killed for next to nothing, for no reason at all," Mr Green said.
"The term 'coward's punch' is a very basic but very strong tool for young blokes. If you are branded a coward - there's nothing worse."
There have been calls for greater action on one-punch incidents following the death of a 54-year old man during an alleged one-punch incident in March at a nightclub in Hobart.
Premier Will Hodgman said the campaign would send a strong message the state had no tolerance for this sort of behaviour.
"These senseless and sometimes fatal attacks are often unprovoked and indiscriminate, but can leave lasting and devastating effects on the victim, their families and our community," Mr Hodgman said.
"The safety of people in our hospitality venues, whether patrons or professionals, is essential."
In line with an election commitment, the government plans to commence public consultation in the next quarter on a proposed reform which will ensure violent offenders who cause the death of others will be criminally responsible for consequences of their actions.
"As it currently stands, there are loopholes in our legislation that mean an offender can claim what he or she did was an accident, or simply the result of them being intoxicated, and then they might be able to avoid criminal conviction," Mr Hodgman said.
"It is a loophole that has been addressed in other states. That's what this legislation will do."
Mr Green said the laws should be amended to increase safety in pubs and clubs because going out was a huge part of Australian culture.
"99.9 per cent of people know how to behave. It's the small percentage that ruin it for everyone," he said.