Serious domestic violence offenders would be fitted with GPS trackers under tougher bail laws proposed by the Queensland opposition.
Liberal National Party leader Tim Nicholls said the trackers were being trialled successfully in NSW and had been used in the United States.
"They are another measure that tip the scales in favour of the victims," Mr Nicholls said on Sunday.
Mr Nicholls said the NSW government had committed $2.9 million over four years to their tracker trial, announced in June 2016, allowing for 60 alleged domestic violence perpetrators to be monitored by police.
The measure, along with a three-day grace period to allow urgent appeals against those granted bail by a magistrate, will be introduced by Mr Nicholls in a private members bills in state parliament this week.
The Palaszczuk government has already committed to the recommendation made in the 'Not Now, Not Ever' report into domestic violence to use GPS trackers on high-risk offenders but Mr Nicholls said two-years on they had done nothing.
"The sooner we act, the sooner vulnerable women and children can feel safe knowing the law is working for them and not the alleged perpetrator," he said.
The raft of changes come two weeks after the stabbing murder of Gold Coast mother Teresa Bradford by her estranged husband David, who then killed himself.
Mr Bradford had been granted bail against police wishes while charged with choking and bashing Mrs Bradford at her Pimpama home in November with their four children present.
Mrs Bradford's mother Dale Shales said the changes were too late for her daughter but she didn't want to see anyone else go through what she had.
"They knew he'd already attempted to do it once and they still let him out on bail," Ms Shales said.
"The law clearly needs to be fixed so this doesn't happen to any other women.
"I'm just so angry that the system let my daughter down."
A government spokesperson said Attorney-General Yvette D'Ath had already commissioned an analysis of how other states grant bail for alleged domestic violence offenders.
National domestic violence helpline: 1800 737 732 or 1800RESPECT. In an emergency call triple-zero.
Readers seeking support and information about suicide prevention can contact Lifeline on 13 11 14.
Suicide Call Back Service 1300 659 467.