NSW police will be given new powers to search the homes and cars of convicted drug dealers under a re-elected Coalition government, while Labor would deliver detox clinics.
Premier Gladys Berejiklian and retiring Police Minister Troy Grant announced a pilot program on Sunday to help police "smash organised crime gangs", especially in the regions.
"This is a request put to us by the NSW Police Force," Ms Berejiklian said.
"I want convicted drug dealers to know that they will have nowhere to hide if they want to prey on, and profit from, the people of NSW."
The new pilot program - for the Bankstown, Coffs-Clarence, Hunter Valley and Orana Mid-Western commands - would allow police to search the homes of convicted drug dealers without a warrant.
An application for a drug supply prohibition order could be made for any person convicted of a serious drug offence, such as supply or manufacture, in the past 10 years.
Mr Grant said the policy was aimed at the trade in the drug ice, and also heroin in some coastal areas of northern NSW. He said drug dealers often targeted young people.
"As a former police officer, I've seen the harsh reality of illegal drugs in our communities and I'm confident that these orders will help our police take the fight to drug dealers and who show them that we will not tolerate having this filth on our streets," Mr Grant said.
Meanwhile, Labor announced it would deliver six detoxification and rehabilitation clinics, with one to be established in western Sydney and managed by the Noffs Foundation.
Labor has also indicated that Dubbo will be the site for one of the four regional sites.
The Noffs Foundation will manage a 16-bed facility in western Sydney with a final site to be determined. In total, Labor says it will provide an extra 125 beds, at a cost of $100 million.
Mr Daley said the Berejiklian government's "say no to drugs" approach was not working.
"We need to get people, particularly kids, off drugs and into meaningful employment, but they are unable to do this if they do not have access to the proper support services," Mr Daley said.
"Labor's rehabilitation policy will get kids clean, out of the criminal justice system and into jobs or further study."
Labor also re-committed to holding a drug summit patterned on the historic 1999 one to respond to illicit drug use in the community.