Housing is a top priority for the community, so there is little surprise that there are pledges to assist the state's housing and homelessness crisis.
The Liberals have pledged a "broader housing policy framework" looking at all housing market issues across public and private sectors.
Contracts exist for 764 new social houses and 103 homeless accommodation places are promised.
They pledge an extra $10 million to the HomeShare program, and will introduce a duty concession for first home owners and pensioners.
Labor are offering $37.8 to fast track 490 affordable homes, which they say will add benefits to the job economy with 550 new jobs and 75 apprenticeships.
They also have $17.5 allocated for repairs and maintenance in current social housing dwellings.
The Greens are promising $50 million for new energy efficient homes, and investing $30 million for new homelessness facilities.
The future of TasTAFE has become a battleground for parties.
Liberals have promised to build a bolder TasTAFE an industry-specific and separate government business, offering training specific to jobs and careers.
This institution, it says, will have a greater focus in the regions, a higher number of skilled teachers who will receive higher wages and flexible hours, all while working in contemporary facilities.
The costings for Liberal's bolder TasTAFE are yet to be revealed, with finance allocations to be worked out and released in the next state budget.
This is in comparison to Labor's plan to rebuild TasTAFE from the ground up, offering $22.5 million to rebuild and a further $40 million for free TasTAFE.
Labor leader Rebecca White has said the public training provider needs an injection of confidence.
"Confidence for students that the skills they obtain will help them get a job, confidence for employers that students will have the skills they need to perform at a high standard," she said.
Greens too, recognised the role of TasTAFE for job futures, and said it would establish a Centre of Excellence in Aged and Disability Care.
The bulk of its education pledges focused on teachers and school infrastructure, promising $32 million for 90 extra teachers and 80 support staff and $30 million towards quality school infrastructure.
Greens leader Cassy O'Connor said every young Tasmanian deserves a high quality public education.
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