The Liberals have vowed to roll back pay parking and look to improve access at the Canberra Hospital and the University of Canberra if elected on Saturday.
The proposal has been criticised a "desperate last ditch" vote grab by ACT Labor leader Andrew Barr, who announced $9.8 million over four years for nine new nurses and training for another 30.
The Liberals would abolish night and weekend parking fees at government-controlled car parks, except on Friday night and Saturday morning.
The policy would not apply to car parks in the parliamentary triangle, which are controlled by the National Capital Authority. Free parking permits would also be given to workers on low wages.
The party believe the changes — which would start on January 1 if elected — would cost $776,000 each year or $2.9 million over the term of a government.
Opposition leader Jeremy Hanson said the party would also stop the spread of pay parking on streets in industrial areas.
"Removing the daily hassles of parking for Canberrans will be a key focus of a Canberra Liberals government," Mr Hanson said. "We will have a new attitude and bring a new approach."
Mr Hanson said his government would look to expand parking at the University of Canberra and work with the university to stop "unfair student fines".
A University of Canberra spokeswoman said they had not been contacted by the about the proposal, despite insisting they would work with all sides of politics.
Mr Barr said the proposal was a desperate last-ditch effort to win votes and accused the Liberals of promising "undeliverable thought bubbles".
"When the biggest pressure on parking in Canberra is the Liberals, who have no plan to relieve congestion in our growing city, this is clearly just a prank," he said. "To call this policy on the run would be generous."
Labor's $9.8 million commitment would add nine new nurses to walk-in clinics and upgrade registered nurses to nurse practitioners, who are able to order diagnostic tests, prescribe medications and provide referrals.
The ACT Australian Nursing and Midwifery Federation has welcomed commitments to increase nursing numbers, but also called for mandated minimum staffing levels.
Labor also announced it would invest $5.7 million for an Academy of Coding and Cyber Skills at the University of Canberra Senior College, Lake Ginninderra, if re-elected.
The party would also provide $200,000 grants to encourage more girls to study computer science, coding, engineering and technical subjects.
"The high level skills learned through the academy will give Canberra students an advantage in the job market and give our employers access to the expertise they need," Mr Barr said.
The ACT Greens also reaffirmed a $10 million commitment to establish an ACT ICAC with statutory powers to investigate allegations of misconduct and corruption. The initiative is also supported by the Canberra Liberals.
"In NSW, ICAC has exposed the revolving door between developers, big business and politics," Greens candidate Indra Esguerra said. "People are appalled that it is still going on."