The Toronto Board of Trade, used to getting a frosty reception from Mayor David Miller’s administration, isn’t finding much to like in the right-leaning slate of candidates to replace him.

In releasing its suggestions for the civic election platform, the head of the blue-chip business group says none of the five main candidates has released a comprehensive plan on major issues.

The board has identified a dozen top issues, including promoting regional economic development and funding regional transit, but says the candidates aren’t outlining detailed visions.

“We want candidates to tell voters what they will do, how they will do it and when they will do it,” said president Carol Wilding.

The board won’t say which candidate it thinks would make the best mayor.

“The board does not and will not endorse candidates,” Wilding said. “We have worked with and will work with whoever moves in. But it is our responsibility to ... float some of the tough issues, and that’s really what we’re doing.”

While the candidates have been campaigning for months, gaps remain in their platforms as voting day, Oct. 25, grows closer.

For example, the board backs the $50-billion regional plan, drafted by Metrolinx, to reduce traffic congestion that costs the economy billions of dollars due to travel delays.

“Nobody’s yet put forward a comprehensive plan to talk about, in a regional context, how we’re going to support Metrolinx and, importantly, how are we going to find $50 billion,” Wilding said.

Federal and provincial governments have committed only about 20 per cent of the plan’s cost.

Road tolls have been floated as a way to pay for some of it, but none of the candidates is talking about funding models, she noted.