Candidates in Virginia are joining forces to try and win your vote.
The Republican candidates for Governor, Lieutenant Governor and Attorney General spent the Monday traveling the Commonwealth as we near the last leg of the campaign trail.
All three made a stop in Warrenton, Virginia.
It's been a long haul for all the candidates.
The clock is ticking until the polls open at 6 a.m. Tuesday morning. Supporters of these candidates say it's all about voter turnout, so they're going to do everything in their power to get more people to cast their vote.
"I feel like the wind is at our back and we are ready to win tomorrow,” Virginia Attorney General candidate Mark Obenshain said.
Obenshain set the mood in Warrenton on Monday as hundreds showed their support for the Republican ticket.
"We have been running against a bunch of guys that have run the most negative campaign in Virginia history. Are going to let them get away with that,” Obenshain asked.
Voter Alma Jackson said: "It's one of the best tickets we've had for true freedom and liberty and it means a lot we must protect our borders and our state and our country and that's what Ken will do."
Gubernatorial candidate Ken Cuccinelli took the microphone with his wife Teiro by his side. Smaller government and an end to the Affordable Care Act were among some of the promises he made to voters in the room. They're things he says sets him apart from his opponent.
"You cannot name, not a person here, can name a single thing in a single Terry McAuliffe ad that he has proposed to do. Not one thing. We got a lot of cameras here, I challenge you to name one thing and you can't," Cuccinelli said.
The latest polls still have Cuccinelli behind Democrat candidate Terry McAuliffe.
The numbers have raised red flags among Republicans, but they refuse to give up hope.
"That concerns me a whole lot but the polls are never always up to the minute, so I'm hoping he will surge ahead," voter Ed Worsham said.
In 2009, we saw a 40 percent voter turnout for the last governor's race.
People we spoke with after the rally in Warrenton say it's always hit or miss, but they are hoping the Affordable Care Act has fueled a big enough fire to get people to come out and cast a vote.