Scott Morrison's Australia will have more youth jobs, fewer traffic jams and cheaper medicines.
The prime minister has outlined his vision for the country if the coalition is re-elected for the next three years at the federal election.
His campaign so far has been largely based around negative attacks on Bill Shorten and Labor's economic plans.
In an interview with AAP, Mr Morrison said if he succeeded in returning the government, by the following election in 2022 Australia would be "well on the way" to achieving his five-year promise to create 1.25 million new jobs.
He restated his election pitch to make one-fifth of those positions for youth and make mental health services for young people a priority.
"We would be well down the road in our fight against combating youth suicide in this country," the prime minister told AAP.
Congestion-busting has become one of the coalition's go-to mantras and Mr Morrison expects some of the projects to be delivered within the term if the coalition scores an upset win.
Mr Morrison also promised taxes would be lower and small business would be better off.
"More of them will be open and more of them would have been created," he said.
But in the midst of a bare-knuckle election brawl, he couldn't resist grave warnings to small business over the opposition's ambitious agenda.
"They're not going to be weighed down by higher taxes and having the unions come (as in) under a Shorten government which will really have a big impact on how they do business," he said.
He expects small business to be the most heavily impacted part of the economy if Labor's consistent lead in the polls if replicated on polling day.
Despite funding schools and hospitals being seen as a weakness for the coalition, Mr Morrison pledged to continue increasing the total amount spent.
Making more medicines available has also been a consistent message from the Liberal-National campaign.
"We would have listed even more drugs on the pharmaceutical benefits scheme and be proposing to list even more because of the economy being in the position it will be in," Mr Morrison says of where he hopes to be in another three years.
He said the coalition's election platform represented the theme of his political life.
"I'm a Liberal, always have been," he said.
"What drives me are the same things that drove Robert Menzies and John Howard.
"It's their tradition and their approach that I've been trained under and I fully believe in."
Australian Associated Press