Party leaders and candidates are making their final attempt to convince voters around the country ahead of of the polls opening tomorrow.
Conservative leader David Cameron has said that there was still “more to do”, but that the country has grown “stronger” under his stewardship as demonstrated by the fact that UK services growth hit an 8-month high in April.
Labour leader Ed Miliband said he would put working people first and pledged to “rescue the NHS” with “more nurses, more doctors, more midwives”.
Liberal Democrat leader Nick Clegg said that voters faced “the biggest decision of their lives” and said that his party were the “guarantors of stability at a time of great uncertainty”
UKIP leader Nigel Farage has asked the electorate to “trust us on immigration” and claims to have “done more to stop racism than anyone”.
Greens leader Natalie Bennett called on all the other parties to “stop peddling fear” and end the “myths about immigration”.
Polls suggest no party will win enough seats for an outright majority.
The Tories have made a point of campaigning about the fact that Labour would need the support of the SNP to have a majority, but in reality the Tories will also need coalition partners, which could mean an agreement with UKIP.