Pauline Hanson and up to 10 lower house seats are in the Greens' election crosshairs as part of a push for the balance of power in a minority Labor government.
Greens leader Adam Bandt is adamant history and polls point to success for his ambitious poll hopes.
"We are pushing to get the Greens in the balance of power to kick the Liberals out," he told AAP on Wednesday.
He believes the Greens are a "real shot" in 10 federal lower house seats including Higgins, Kooyong and Macnamara in Melbourne, as well as Brisbane, Griffith and Ryan in Queensland.
The party's only lower house MP also raised the prospect of the Greens fighting for One Nation leader Pauline Hanson's Queensland Senate seat.
"In Queensland we have the double benefit of not only getting the Greens elected in the balance of power but also kicking out Pauline Hanson."
Asked what sort of prime minister Labor leader Anthony Albanese would make, Mr Bandt said: "A better one if the Greens are there to push him."
He noted the pair worked together while Mr Albanese was leader of the house during the minority Labor government elected in 2010.
"I've got a good relationship with him. It's a co-operative and constructive one. We got climate action and I reckon we can do it again in the next parliament," Mr Bandt said.
"But at the moment Labor's got no 2030 targets and it's opening up new coal and gas. It's going to take us to push them."
Mr Bandt also flagged an election fight on major parties' support for gas extraction in the NT's Beetaloo Basin.
He likened the issue to the divisive Queensland coalmine that damaged Labor's vote in the state at the 2019 federal poll.
"If you thought Adani was bad, Beetaloo is terrible," the Greens leader said.
"There's about the equivalent of 70 years worth of Australia's pollution in the Northern Territory gas basins.
"We cannot afford to open up the Beetaloo - it would be a climate bomb."
The minor party would aim to push the next government "further and faster" on the climate crisis and introduce taxes on billionaires and multinational companies.
Mr Bandt said the election result would be much closer than most people believed.
"It's very doable and I think very likely that with a swing against the government to the Greens we're going to end up Greens with balance of power in both houses of parliament."
Australian Associated Press