The federal election candidates for Riverina have made their pitches to voters on the last full day of the campaign.
All four hopefuls spent a significant amount of time at Wagga's pre-poll centre on Baylis Street speaking to voters and handing out how-to-vote cards.
The centre was still busy on the day before Saturday's election despite nearly 31,000 people across the Riverina having already voted over the past two weeks.
Riverina MP and National Part candidate Michael McCormack called on voters to "show their faith" in him again.
"I have worked very hard these past three terms, almost nine years in Parliament, I've made sure I've got around to every nook and cranny of this wonderful Riverina electorate," he said.
"Even though I'm the Deputy Prime Minister and Minister for Infrastructure, Transport and Regional Development and criss-crossing this great nation of ours, I have still managed to get to all 12 local government areas within Riverina not once but at least twice.
"It was to ensure that people in those areas know that I care, that I'm there for them and I'm listening and want to continue to be their voice in the federal Parliament."
Mr McCormack again committed to serving a full term if he wins but the Coalition loses government.
Labor candidate Mark Jeffreson focused on his party's policies on the national level in a pitch to undecided voters.
"If they want the school system restored and money put back into hospitals, they should vote for us," he said.
"If they want proper action on climate change and a transition to renewable energy then we are the ones who are doing that," Mr Jeffreson said.
"If they want movement on wages and salaries, if they want an economy that rewards the people that put into it rather than an ever-narrowing band of beneficiaries, we are the ones who have got a plan for that."
Greens candidate Michael Bayles said he was "really pleased" at the number of people who had engaged with the party's policies.
"People living out in regional communities are disadvantaged compared to the cities and that is certainly something our party would address," he said.
"As far a climate change, we have been pushing for a totally renewable economy and we have a plan for actually doing it, whereas the Coalition is stuck at the status quo.
"Remember how hot summer was in Wagga?"
United Australia Party candidate Richard Foley said he believed Riverina would "go down to the wire" as there were "a lot of people in the north of the seat who aren't happy with the National party; it looks exciting."
Mr Foley said the election wold be close across the country and any seat not in a major party would be able to make demands.
"We have the ability to have this as a balance of power seat, this is a golden opportunity, a once in a century opportunity to have the balance of power," he said.
"It is going to be a very close election.
"Any seat that falls away from a major party is going to hold great weight, and that means we could get everything we really want here."
Mr McCormack said it had been a respectful campaign.
"I have attended a couple of the debates and engaged warmly with the candidates," he said.
"They are having a go and good luck to them.
"I have spoken to any number of people across the electorate and I don't think there is a mood for change, not locally and not nationally."
Mr McCormack downplayed multiple poll projections showing Labor had kept a slim lead over the Coalition on the national level.
"I'm quietly confident. There's only one poll and that's the one on election day," he said.
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