With voting starting on Monday and Canberrans encouraged to vote early, things are heating up on the ACT election trail.
There were plenty of promises and more than a few gaffes this week.
The Canberra Times looks back at what grabbed the headlines, and a few things that might have slipped through.
Is this thing on?
Live-streamed press conferences have been a feature of 2020, with thousands of Canberrans logging on to Facebook for updates throughout the summer bushfire crisis, COVID-19 pandemic and now the ACT election.
ABC Canberra elected not to "go live" on the Liberals' press event on Monday - and Alistair Coe's crew must've been mighty glad they didn't.
It started well enough. The Liberals had managed to secure an empty maternity ward at Calvary Public Hospital to announce a mental health commitment. It soon went downhill.
The party's experienced health spokeswoman Vicki Dunne was the first to slip up, forgetting the cost of a pledge to hire 55 extra staff - prompting a friendly (and audible) reminder from her press helper standing nearby (for the record, it was $20 million).
Then it was Giulia Jones' turn. Jones couldn't say how much it would cost to expand the government's PACER program.
Dunne, standing behind her, muttered "the second team is already funded".
Leader Alistair Coe then approached the microphones to answer questions he hadn't been asked.
The ABC might have regretted not broadcasting the event after all.
It's the cost of living, stupid
Slogans and talking points are part and parcel of an election campaign.
A politician actually answering a question is sometimes the exception rather than the rule.
Chief Minister Andrew Barr will take any opportunity to point out the Canberra Liberals are a conservative bunch.
While the Greens are all about "building a better normal".
But it's the Liberals who take the cake so far.
You could ask Coe just about anything. From what did you have for breakfast this morning? To will you bring back greyhound racing?
The response will be pretty much the same.
Something along the lines of: "A Canberra Liberals government will be totally focused on delivering lower taxes and better services."
The Liberals have a campaign message and they won't deviate from it.
They've held strong opinions on a number of different issues and government laws over the last four years.
From cannabis laws, which they pledged to overturn, to banning greyhound racing, which they promised to reinstate.
But they're not too keen to discuss them now, insisting they're not priorities.
"Our highest priority in government will be slashing the cost of living and reducing pressure on struggling Canberra families," a spokeswoman said.
Send out the search party?
Someone had some fun with Attorney-General Gordon Ramsay's corflutes this week, sticking a photo of the more famous Gordon Ramsay over his face.
The mild mannered Ramsay appears to have little in common with the hot-headed chef (although apparently he's a keen baker).
Tellingly, it was the most attention he'd had all week.
Minister Ramsay, Mick Gentleman, and Suzanne Orr have all kept a low profile, rolled out in very few (if any) press conferences.
A media shy Orr was approached by The Canberra Times a few weeks ago while she was on the campaign trail.
Our journalist wanted to chat for a few minutes, but she didn't want to without getting permission from the Labor Party head honchos first.
Orr is not used to being in the spotlight, but considering she's the only minister in arguably the most important seat in the election (Yerrabi), she's going to have to step up.