Subsidised restaurant meals, free public transport for school and university students and half price registration for P-plate drivers are part of the state opposition's updated COVID-19 recovery plan.
The Liberal Nationals have called on the government to freeze a raft of fees and charges to help Victorians weather the impacts of the coronavirus pandemic.
A freeze on all household water and sewerage charges, public transport fares and local government rates is proposed.
In May, state Treasurer Tim Pallas froze a host of fees, charges and levies that were due to increase in July, including car registration, traffic infringements, court-imposed penalties, permit fees and the Fire Services Property Levy.
Nationals' leader Peter Walsh said Victoria's economy can't wait to get working again and reducing the cost of living means families will have more to spend.
Mr Walsh visited East Bendigo manufacturer Sonora Foods, who produce corn tortillas and chips, to showcase a manufacturing success story, as the opposition's billion dollar manufacturing plan remains a lynchpin of its Back to Work and Back in Business plan, first launched in May.
"We are calling on the government to invest in building manufacturing," Mr Walsh said.
"The pandemic showed a risk in our supply chain and an export marked geared towards a select number of countries.
"Boosting capacity and diversifying our manufacturing in Victoria is essential."
Sonora Foods general manager Steve Mallia said panic buying led to a 60 per cent increase in demand for products since the onset of the pandemic.
"We employ 120 people and are still expanding," he said.
Sonora Foods' success was highlighted by Mr Walsh.
"This is a business that has grown and innovated and replaced imports in their market segment," he said.
The opposition has borrowed an idea from the UK government, which subsidised meals at hospitality venues when lockdown restrictions were eased.
In addition to its Road Trip for Victoria tourism idea, the opposition's Eat out for Victoria program hopes to boost hospitality patronage as soon as venues can operate at a COVID normal capacity.
Under the plan, restaurants would charge 50 per cent of bills, up to a maximum of $20, to the state government.
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