Queensland's Liberal National Party opposition has promised to conduct a comprehensive review of the state's speed limits if elected to government.
The LNP introduced the policy during its last term of government, resulting in a number of speed limits being lowered and raised across the state.
Opposition Leader Tim Nicholls said the main issue was standardising speed limits, so motorists didn't have to constantly speed up and slow down over a relatively short distance.
"The issue of inconsistent speed limits, for example going from 80km/h to 60km/h and back up to 80km/h, is a real bugbear for motorists," Mr Nicholls told reporters on Saturday.
"So we want to take action to address those concerns."
Mr Nicholls said they would use a similar process to the 2014 model, where people could nominate roads they wanted reviewed, which would then be passed to an expert panel for final discussion.
He ruled out any increases beyond 110km/h, saying the opposition had been advised that was the maximum safe speed for any of Queensland's roads.
However, he did say they would be open to reviewing Brisbane CBD's 40km/h speed limit.
"Nothing's off limits. Where those speed limits don't seem to make sense.. we think there's an opportunity to look at that," he said.
Mr Nicholls also pointed out that Queensland's lowest ever annual road toll occurred in 2014 under an LNP government, and said the number had gone up since then under Labor.
But Acting Main Roads Minister Steven Miles rejected the claim, saying the subsequent rise in the road toll was caused by a range of factors.
"The long term trend (in road deaths) has been downwards, but what we know is in recent years, largely due to economic growth, we have more cars on our roads, our roads are more congested as a result," Dr Miles said.
But it's not unusual to see small variability year-on-year.
Queensland's official road toll as of midnight Friday stood at 147, down seven on the same time last year.