The leaders of Queensland's major and minor political parties have headed to the polls, casting their votes in their local electorates.
Liberal National Party Opposition Leader Tim Nicholls was swamped by anti-Adani protesters as he arrived at a church in his inner-Brisbane seat of Clayfield.
The group heckled Mr Nicholls and wife Mary with 'stop Adani' chants as they stopped outside St John's Anglican Church in Hendra, where he took a final dig at Labor Premier Annastacia Palaszczuk.
"I'm feeling really positive, we've got a great message, we're talking about cheaper power, we're talking about jobs, and jobs for regional Queensland that Annastacia Palaszczuk doesn't want to deliver," he told reporters.
"We've got the policies that will actually make a difference for Queenslanders, they're policies that will deal with the cost of living, they're the policies that will deliver jobs."
Queensland Premier Annastacia Palaszczuk has returned home after an election campaign spent crisscrossing the state, casting her ballot at Inala State School.
The premier repeated her mantra that voters have a "clear choice" box between her government or the Liberal Nation Party with One Nation support.
The Inala MP also urged LNP voters uncomfortable with One Nation to vote for her just one time, to avoid "cuts and chaos".
On the Sunshine Coast, One Nation state leader Steve Dickson cast his vote at Buderim Mountain State School.
The LNP-defector is under pressure to win his Buderim seat, and admitted to AAP he was not confident of being re-elected.
"I have never, ever gone into an election campaign confident, not once," he said on Friday.
Mr Dickson, who left the LNP in favour of One Nation earlier this year, said changes to the electoral boundaries had complicated voting.
Meanwhile, Katter's Australian Party state leader Robbie Katter said he was excited about the impending result.
"I'm pretty happy with the fact we've presented a pretty credible option," he said.
"There are a lot of Queenslanders in rural and regional areas pretty excited about us having some real power in parliament.
The Mount Isa MP, who also voted on Saturday morning, hoped his party would win five seats.
"I think we've got a reasonable chance in any of the 10 seats we're running in," he said.
The story, Queensland party leaders cast their votes in state election, first appeared on the Brisbane Times.