Labor has called on the state government to lead the nation regarding the removal of all combustible cladding from buildings in Tasmania.
A 2018 audit commissioned by the state government found there were 43 buildings across the state which included the material of concern, aluminium composite panels, however 42 of these were deemed by a independent expert to be of low fire risk.
Cladding deemed of high risk at the Launceston General Hospital was removed in 2018.
The audit was commissioned in response to the major blazes at two buildings constructed with the cladding, the Lacrosse Building fire in Victoria in 2014, and the fatal Grenfell Tower fire in London in 2017.
The list of buildings assessed was leaked on Wednesday and reportedly includes Mowbray and Glen Dhu primary schools, the North West Regional Hospital and Parliament Square in Hobart.
Labor building spokeswoman Jen Butler said her party was calling for a complete product substitution on all multistory buildings containing cladding.
"We have a unique opportunity in Tasmania - we have 42 buildings. Other states have over 14,000 buildings with [cladding]," Ms Butler said.
"A cross-bench federal Senate inquiry in 2017 recommended a total ban on the importation, sale and use of [cladding] panels as a matter of urgency.
"It won't be a cheap solution."
Ms Butler said no level of risk was an acceptable one.
"Those buildings are classified as low risk due to adequate sprinkler systems and fire exits but the fact is there is no such thing as an acceptable risk," she said.
"The Neo200 apartment complex in Melbourne was also classified as low risk but it was the scene of a devastating fire in January this year."
Building and Construction Minister Elise Archer said the publishing of the list of buildings with cladding had to potential to unnecessarily scare the community and encourage vigilantism.
"It is important to remember all buildings are flammable and that appropriate risk assessment and management is always important. In the case of these 42 identified buildings that risk is considered low," Ms Archer said.
"The government's advice is that the Tasmania Fire Service is fully prepared and can deploy appropriate tactics to deal with firefighting in tall buildings, including those that have a diverse range of flammable materials, such as aluminium composites."