A united team is what Labor leader Rebecca White said she has standing behind her, fighting for seats at the upcoming election.
Premier Peter Gutwein announced the full Liberal ticket on Sunday, with Greens leader Cassy O'Connor expected to announce the party's candidates in coming days.
All of the currently sitting Labor party members have put their hands up for re-election.
Michelle O'Byrne and Jennifer Houston are both standing again for Bass, with Janie Finlay, Owen Powell and Adrian Hinds joining the team vying for votes.
Current Launceston councillor Janie Finlay ran as an independent for the Legislative Council seat of Rosevears in the 2020 election, missing out by 260 votes.
Running now for Labor, Ms Finlay has requested a leave of absence from her council position, and said she was excited to be a part of the team.
"I'm really excited to represent Bass in the parliament," she said.
"It's also about growth for me - this is excitement because I'm taking that next step and being able to support this community, to work with this community and listen to them, learn from them and really drive forward a great agenda for Bass and for Tasmania.
"I have always fought for our community, I've got a real heart for the community and I love that about Labor, to ensure that people have got a safe place to call home and a roof over their head and they can get the healthcare they need, that's what it's about.
"I couldn't be more excited to be a part of this team."
Scottsdale dairy farmer Owen Powell is running again for Bass, after an unsuccessful run in 2018.
"I want to be part of a push to support working people and provide opportunities for education and health for all Tasmanians," Mr Powell said of his reasons for running.
"I was born out in Scottsdale, I had a career in university at the University of Queensland and I did a PhD in environmental science, and came back a few years ago to Tasmania to run the family farm because my parents are now retired.
"These issues of opportunity, of education and transformation, of having access to health and to TasTAFE and tertiary education are something I hold very strongly."
Adrian Hinds has worked at Boag's for 16 years and will bid for Bass because of his passion for the community.
"It's something I never thought I'd do," he said.
"I follow the policies that Bec and the Labor party are going by ... education is such a key for our youth and our health system needs repairing.
"I'm your common man, I'm not a career politician, I've worked in manufacturing for quite some time, I've seen how people come in there who are skilled labour and casuals, and for them to be able to get full time work is so crucial to survive in a modern day."
With Jen Butler and Rebecca White at the helm of the Lyons campaign, Labor has announced two local councillors having spots on their ticket, joined by 2018 candidate Gerrard Gaffney.
Current Southern Midlands Council deputy mayor Edwin Batt has thrown his hat into the ring.
Mr Batt is a former barrister and magistrate and describes himself as a "farmer from Melton Mowbray".
"I'm committed to the region, the country as we know it, and I don't want the country to be left behind in this election," Mr Batt said as his reason for running.
"I think that there's not a lot of emphasis on a lot of the real issues that are evolving where I live, particularly the pressure on schools, particularly on I think regional projects, and I want to be involved in those sort of things.
"One thing I've learnt in local government is that you've got to take the community with you, and you've got to have them behind you, and have them understand what you're going to do and be transparent in the way you're going to do it ... that way you get a better result all round."
Northern Midlands councillor Janet Lambert has also put her hand up to run for the party, after an unsuccessful attempt for Lyons in 2018 and the Legislative Council seat of Prosser shortly after.
Ms Lambert said with 25 years experience as a teacher, jobs for young people were one of her priorities.
She described herself as a mother of three adult children and said she has lived in the electorate for more than 30 years.
"I am so delighted to be running again for Lyons," Ms Lambert said.
"Since that time I've had a huge amount of support and encouragement from the people of Lyons... so after much deliberation, because it is a really big decision to run, I've decided that absolutely I'm here to make a positive impact on the Labor party for change in the Labor party and change in Lyons in a positive way.
"I think we need some fresh energy and some fresh faces to help bring Labor to government."
Rebecca White said she was proud of the candidates she had running with her in the election, outlining the party's key issues for the election.
"I'm really excited with the team I've got standing with me today," she said.
"Every single one of these people are committed to representing their communities in the Tasmanian parliament and are absolutely connected to their communities and come from a variety of backgrounds."
Ms White said the election would be fought on the "fundamental things that matter to all Tasmanians", saying Tasmanians deserve a government that backs them.
"Tasmanian Labor's position is to support TasTAFE, rebuilding it from the ground up, more teachers, more courses, regional delivery and making sure we invest in the services that Tasmanians rely on so people can have good healthcare and access to secure housing," she said.
Anita Dow and Shane Broad have returned for Braddon, joined by Central Coast councillor Amanda Diprose. Two candidates are yet to be publicly announced.
Alison Standen and David O'Byrne are running for Franklin, joined by lawyer Fabiano Cangelosi, 2021 Tasmanian Young Australian of the Year Toby Thorpe and union organiser Amy Brumby
In Clark, Ella Haddad will be alongside Tasmanian Labor president Ben McGregor, electrician Chris Clarke and croupier Simon Davis, and one candidate yet to be publicly announced.
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