More international companies could soon be calling South Australia home after Labor promised extra funds for the state's investment attraction board.
Premier Jay Weatherill announced Investment South Australia would receive an additional $60 million bringing the authorities funding to $130 million if Labor was returned at the March 17 election.
The authority had already been successful attracting big-name companies including Hollywood film giant Technicolor, Boeing and German supermarket chain Kaufland to SA, he said.
"The agency has secured more than 40 high-profile companies," Mr Weatherill told reporters on Friday.
"Investment Attraction South Australia and Labor are creating exciting, new job opportunities for our young people."
Meanwhile, the Liberals were courting commuters releasing more details of their transport plan.
Transport spokesman David Pisoni said Adelaide's public transport needs to be more reliable, safer and affordable.
The Liberals will install mobile phone charging stations, open toilets with CCTV surveillance and place more bicycle hubs at stations.
The Liberals also pledged to scrap Labor's promise to expand the tram network into inner suburban Adelaide.
"Running trams down the Parade, Unley Road, Prospect Road and Henley Beach Road will destroy the amenity and beauty of the urban villages," Mr Pisoni said.
Instead, the party would look at expanding the network in the CBD.
"Our vision is to link Adelaide's main public institutions with our cultural precincts through an extension of the tram network to drive tourism and jobs growth throughout the city of Adelaide," he said.
Elsewhere on the campaign trail, SA-BEST leader Nick Xenophon called on health insurers to provide equal rebates, no matter which doctor or dentist a patient uses.
Currently, large funds such as BUPA and Medibank Private are paying almost double the rebate to people who use their contracted providers and this is hurting small businesses, Mr Pisoni said.
"This sort of predatory, anti-competitive behaviour is destroying the livelihood of independent dentists and other allied health professionals."