Franken is currently 225 votes ahead of Coleman but the Minnesota Canvassing Board and Supreme Court has ruled 4,800 more ballots need to be examined.
"We got the entire universe of what we wanted to be counted," Coleman said on a conference call Wednesday morning.
He said the lead that Franken has enjoyed came from the partial opening of valid ballots that "came from areas that were predominately Democrat-dominated that gave Al Franken an artificial lead."
Coleman's team also say they expect 80-100 votes will be "washed away" from Franken's column when the court throws out ballots that have been double counted in the recount process.
Obama Nominates First US Ambassador to Cuba in More Than 50 Years
Former Israeli President Shimon Peres Dies At Age 93
Actress Melissa Joan Hart Joins Gary Johnson's Campaign
200 Reasons Why Hillary Clinton Should Not Be President
The Debate I Heard