Launceston's COVID-19 vaccination rate for the first dose has surpassed the state average, reaching 82 per cent.
According to Health Department data, the vaccination rate for first and second doses crept up by between 3 to 4 per cent over the space of a week.
Almost 65 per cent of Launceston's population has received both doses of the vaccine.
Kentish residents continue to lag behind other state municipalities with 70.7 per cent of the population having received their first vaccine dose and 47.8 per cent the second dose.
There was, however, a marked increase in the vaccination rate for the municipality compared to the week before when it recorded 63.2 per cent of the population with the first dose and 42.8 per cent with both doses.
In Burnie, 74.2 per cent of the population has received their first dose and 57.3 per cent have received both doses.
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The statistics are higher on the Central Coast where 78.8 per cent have received the first dose and 58.9 per cent have received the second dose.
In Devonport, 74.7 per cent of the population has received their first dose and 54.1 per cent the second dose.
Hobart has the highest rate of fully vaccinated people in Tasmania.
More than 65 per cent of the state's population is fully vaccinated.
Premier Peter Gutwein told Parliament on Tuesday pop-up vaccination clinics were planned for Scottsdale, Smithton and Wynyard, as well as more regional areas in the south of the state.
He said additional small town vaccination teams would also soon be rolled out to areas that needed to lift vaccination rates.
Mr Gutwein said teams were planned to be based in Winnaleah, Beauty Point, Mole Creek, Railton, Redpa, Irishtown, Hamilton, Miena, Tullah and Strahan so far.
He said the state was on-track to have 80 per cent of the population fully vaccinated by the start of November and 90 per cent by the start of December.
Mr Gutwein said the government would next week receive state-specific modelling to guide Tasmania's plan to reopen its borders.
"Once the borders reopen, even with a high level of vaccination, we are going to see Delta arrive," he said.
Mr Gutwein said the government and public health authorities would continue to watch the ongoing COVID outbreaks in Victoria and NSW.
He said even though the lockdown in NSW had been relaxed, the state still had more than 7000 active cases, with about 400 new cases emerging each day.
"Those new cases are expected to rise." Mr Gutwein said.
"We are keeping an eye on the deteriorating situation in Victoria where they have 19,000 active cases and are averaging about 1500 new cases each and every day.
"Our best protection is to get vaccinated and for every eligible Tasmanian to have the opportunity to be vaccinated."
Vaccinations at any of the state-run clinics around Tasmania can be booked online at www.coronavirus.tas.gov.au or through the Tasmanian Public Health Hotline on 1800 671 738.