Tasmanian legal practitioners and community members with experience in family law will have another opportunity to discuss the system's future during a public hearing in Launceston in April.
The joint select committee on Australia's Family Law system - jointly chaired by One Nation senator Pauline Hanson and Menzies Liberal MHR Kevin Andrews - will be the third inquiry into family law since 2017.
Launceston will be one of nine locations to host a public hearing.
But the inquiry has attracted criticism, including in a joint-submission from four Tasmanian women support services, which labelled it as "unnecessary". An inquiry by the Australian Law Reform Commission made 60 recommendations last year, none of which have been adopted by the government.
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The House of Representatives also completed a report into the system in 2017.
Speaking in Launceston, shadow attorney-general Mark Dreyfus said the government could act immediately on some of the recommendations made in the previous inquiries.
"Quite a number of solutions have been identified, but obviously one of them is the suggestion that there are insufficient judges, insufficient registrars and simply a lack of resources in the court system," he said.
"Another is that we need to be looking at different procedures and changes to the Family Law Act that could, potentially at least, speed up the resolution of family disputes."
Bass Liberal MHR Bridget Archer said it was an opportunity to investigate if the family law system was operating as intended.
"The intent of the review is to look at whether the current system which is intended to support parents and children during the end of a relationship, is fit for purpose," she said.
"The end of a relationship can lead to a wide range of challenges for all involved.
"I will continue to consult with our community on this matter."
The Launceston hearing will be held on Monday, April 6, at a venue to be determined.