It’s the end of week six of the federal election, and the four major party leaders have visited a combined total of 117 different ridings since the campaign started. Prime Minister Stephen Harper, running for re-election in Calgary Heritage, has been to 37 ridings in nine provinces and two territories. The only province he hasn’t been to yet during his cross-Canada tour is Newfoundland and Labrador. NDP Leader Tom Muclair, running for re-election in Outremont, Que., has visited 46 different ridings in seven provinces. He has yet to visit the northern territories, Newfoundland and Labrador, Prince Edward Island, and New Brunswick. Liberal Leader Justin Trudeau, running for re-election in Papineau, Que., has visited 49 ridings in nine provinces. Mr. Trudeau has not visited the three northern territories or Newfoundland and Labrador. Green Party Leader Elizabeth May, running for re-election in Saanich-Gulf Islands, B.C., has spent most of her time in British Columbia, and has visited 17 different ridings over the last 40 days. She has not yet visited the three northern territories, Alberta, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Prince Edward Island and Newfoundland and Labrador. Mr. Harper has spent most of his time in Ontario and British Columbia, two key provinces the Conservatives need to retain seats in. He has spent 20 days of the last 40 visiting ridings in Ontario, mostly in the Greater Toronto Area and southwestern Ontario where the Conservatives usually do well but have to fight to keep seats in this election as the Liberals gain momentum in polling. British Columbia is a two-way race between the Conservatives and NDP and both are fighting hard to pick up and hold seats. Mr. Mulcair has split his campaigning between British Columbia, Ontario and Quebec, where the NDP have gained support. In key ridings where the NDP believe it can win in Ontario, Mr. Mulcair has visited multiple times. For example, he has been to Spadina-Fort York three times on three different days. It’s currently held by Liberal incumbent Adam Vaughan, who won the previous riding configuration of Trinity-Spadina, which NDP candidate Olivia Chow previously held since 2006 until she stepped down to run in the Toronto mayoral election last year. The NDP want this seat back. In Eglinton-Lawrence, Ont., where the NDP have star candidate Andrew Thomson running for them, Mr. Mulcair has visited twice to try to shore up support for the New Democrats and win the riding from Conservative Finance minister Joe Oliver. Meanwhile, Mr. Trudeau, whose Liberal Party suffered its biggest defeat in the last election campaign winning only 34 seats and dropping to third place in the House, has been criss-crossing the country to regain previously-held Liberal ridings. With no seats in Alberta, he’s already visited the province three times, and has spent a lot of time in and around Toronto, and the GTA surroundings. He’s also spent a significant amount of time in Quebec, where the Liberals have lost a lot of ground, previously to the Bloc Quebecois and now the NDP. The Liberals came in second place in 19 of 52 vulnerable ridings in the last election campaign, and they will be looking to target those seats as winnable ridings this time around. Ms. May, meanwhile, has spent the majority of her time in British Columbia, where the Greens are polling at almost 11 per cent. The Greens currently hold three seats and Ms. May hopes to add to it, especially in and around Victoria and her neighbouring riding of Esquimalt-Saanich-Sooke. According to the latest Nanos Research poll, the Liberals have moved into first place with 32.1 per cent support for the first time in this election. The NDP are in second place with 30.6 per cent support and the Conservatives are at 28.6 per cent. The rolling three-day poll of 1,067 decided voters, has a margin of error of three percentage points. For more on where the federal leaders have been so far in this campaign, check The Hill Times website. In case you missed it Yesterday, in New Annan, P.E.I, Conservative leader Stephen Harper announced that a re-elected Conservative government would invest $20-million over three years to support the Canadian lobster industry. NDP leader Thomas Mulcair announced his plan to create over 40,000 youth jobs, paid internships and coop placements over four years. Liberal Leader Justin Trudeau announced a plan to increase the amount of protected marine and coastal areas from 1.3 per cent to five per cent by 2017 and 10 per cent by 2020 in addition to investing $40-million into ocean science and monitoring programs. Green Leader Elizabeth May announced that her party would close all tax haven loopholes, in response to Canada Revenue Agency allegations of a KPMG offshore sham. And in Quebec City, Forces et Démocratie leader Jean-François Fortin (Avignon-La Mitis-Matane-Matapédia, Que.) and party president Jean-François Larose (Repentigny, Que.) officially launched their party's election campaign posters and slogans. Where the leaders are, day 41 Conservative Leader Stephen Harper will be in Victoriaville, Que., today to deliver remarks at 9 a.m., where he will be joined by Conservative candidates Alain Rayes, running in Richmond-Arthabaska, Que., and Denis Lebel, running in Lac Saint Jean, Que. NDP Leader Tom Mulcair will be in Edmonton, Alta., today. He will make an announcement at 8:30 a.m. Liberal Leader Justin Trudeau will be campaigning in British Columbia today. He will make an announcement in Burnaby, B.C., at 8 a.m. followed by a photo opportunity at 10:45 a.m. before hiking the Grouse Grind trail in North Vancouver, B.C. Green Party Leader Elizabeth May will host a town hall and fundraiser with Green candidate Glenn Sollitt in Parksville, B.C. from 7 to 9 p.m. Photo of the day Conservative candidate Fred DeLorey, running in Central Nova, N.S., tweeted this photo last week. "While door knocking in East River Valley yesterday I popped in to see my Great Aunt Lil. She'll be 103 this fall!" he said.