Scott Morrison says Australia is "turning a corner" after the COVID-19 pandemic, asking voters not to risk a Labor government.
The prime minister spent the final full day of campaigning ahead of Saturday's election in Western Australia, touring his fourth housing estate in five days.
He spruiked his Liberal-National government's proposed policy to allow first home buyers to dip into their super to make it easier to crack into the market.
"Our plan ensures that people in Australia, young people in particular, are starting to get access to their own superannuation, their own money so they can invest it in their own home," he told reporters in Perth.
"Only a vote for the Liberals and Nationals will enable you or your kids to have the opportunity to access their superannuation to buy their own home."
With Labor campaigning heavily on his failures during the pandemic, Mr Morrison said the decision on Saturday was "not about rewarding anyone or necessarily punishing anyone".
"What it's about is what is going to be best for them going forward," he said.
"Yes, they are fatigued and tired of the difficult challenges that they've had over recent years and I understand that frustration.
"But ... we're turning the corner and we're getting the pandemic behind us, thankfully."
Mr Morrison was forced to deny that a senior minister in his own government leaked sensitive information days out from polling day.
Cabinet's national security committee reportedly rejected a proposition from Foreign Minister Marise Payne to double Australia's Pacific aid funding to counter rising Chinese influence as too expensive, according to The Australian.
Mr Morrison rejected the notion that a member of his team had leaked cabinet deliberations to the press but wouldn't comment on the veracity of the report, saying he did not confirm or deny matters of national security.
"The members of my national security committee are very, very tight ... I'm not going to confirm one way or another the matters in that report," he said.
"I don't discuss things ... that are addressed and worked through a national security committee."
Mr Morrison toured the must-hold Liberal seats of Swan and Pearce, held by 2.7 and 7.5 per cent respectively at the last election.
But with boundary redistributions and incumbents Steve Irons and Christian Porter retiring, Labor is confident of picking up both seats. Hasluck, held by Indigenous Affairs Minister Ken Wyatt, is considered less likely to flip to Labor.
The Liberals are attempting to hit back in Cowan, held by Labor's Anne Aly on a slim 0.8 per cent margin.
Mr Morrison said all federal elections were close.
"Australians weigh up their decision very, very carefully."
Australian Associated Press
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