If voters are still listening to Scott Morrison he had a bunch to tell them.
In five days the prime minister rolled out billions of dollars in health spending, the site of a new space agency, and a deal with the states to work closely on migration.
Morrison was at the unveiling of plans for a major steel plant expansion, which could become the biggest steel plant in the world.
And on Thursday he announced a new anti-corruption body and a new religious discrimination act.
We're in cricket season and Morrison is getting runs on the board.
The "announceables" are a mix of the prime minister's own agenda and leftovers from Malcolm Turnbull's reign.
One of those leftovers is the new religious discrimination laws, which stem from Philip Ruddock's religious freedom report.
It sat with the government for seven months before Morrison's announcement on Thursday.
"For those who think that Australians of religious faith don't feel that the walls have been closing in on them for a while, they're clearly not talking to many people in religious communities," Morrison told reporters.
The religious freedom review was a ticking time bomb for Turnbull, who was never passionate about it - being a conservative pay-off following the same-sex marriage vote.
But Morrison sees something else.
A church-going Christian, Morrison pitched to the 70 per cent of Australians who identify with a faith.
"If you look at some of our largest, our most long established, as well as some of our most recent arrivals to Australia, the proportion of those in those communities expressing an identification with a religious belief is far higher," he said.
That includes 95 per cent of Indian-born Australians, Greek Australians, and Filipino Australians, and more than 90 per cent of Italian and Lebanese Australians.
The Liberal party has long had problems getting a strong Middle Eastern and Asian-Australian vote.
But Eastern Europeans have been shown in political research to be more comfortable voting conservative.
Where Turnbull saw problems with the religious freedom review, Morrison sees an opportunity to win over voters who care about their faith and don't want to be told they can't practice it.
But he seemed less convinced about the other major policy he announced on Thursday - the Commonwealth Integrity Commission.
Turnbull pushed ahead with work on it while he was prime minister, even as many in his party room argued against it.
A couple of weeks ago Morrison described it as "fringe issue", and yet there he was announcing it after 11 months of work.
"We haven't kicked up a lot of dust about this because we've just been working on it," he said.
He had some choice words for the NSW version, ICAC, which has been attacked as a "kangaroo court" or a "star chamber" running show trials where guilt was already presumed.
Morrison's version of an anti-corruption body can't initiate its own investigations, and can only hold public hearings in certain circumstances.
But the prime minister could see an opportunity in this too.
Public support for a national anti-corruption watchdog is above 80 per cent. It's highest among Liberal voters, according to a recent Essential poll.
When the history of the Morrison government is written, Thursday's announcements might be two of the prime minister's most significant achievements.
Because as it stands, 'The Morrison Months' will not be a long read.
Labor is heading into its national conference solidly ahead in the polls, and Bill Shorten is looking to avoid factional brawls ahead of the May election.
Morrison has been pushing Shorten hard on border protection, but Labor sources suggest there might not even be much of a fight on it at the conference.
Shorten is promising bigger personal tax cuts, more spending on education, and he wants to make it easier for first home buyers to get into the market.
Morrison can count on the government's strong economic record, and on Monday will likely unveil the first budget surplus in 12 years.
But while the polls suggest voters have stopped listening, Morrison's wheels will keep spinning until he gets some traction in the electorate.
Australian Associated Press