"It was easy," said Mary Lopez.
"I guess I've been following everything throughout the year so I've already had my mind made up before I came," said Rosetta Turnerhal.
"I just kind of know what I'm looking for in a president," Matt McDowell said.
And those who came to the polls knowing who they were voting for said the tight race hasn't made it any more difficult to decide.
"That didn't really affect my judgement. I just look at both candidates and who I think is going to represent the United States of America the best," explained Charles Bailey Jr.
"It did make me pay more closer to the details and everything going on," Rosetta said.
"This is my first election, so this is the first time I'm voting," said Lydia Winderly.
Lydia comes from a divided family, some republican, some democratic. So naturally, she shares opinions that favor both parties. That plus a close race has made the voting process just a little bit harder.
"It took me a little while," she said. "At first I was like, well maybe I'll give one of the main candidates a chance. But on the same side, I believe if you're voting for something you believe in even if it's a third party candidate that might not win, at least you're saying 'I believe that that person should have won.' or 'I believe in the ideals of that party even if it's not the main two.'"
But as she casts her vote, Lydia says it's all about voicing your opinion.
"At least i knew i would be voting for something I cared about instead of just voting on a line. But then again, some people believe in the certain values of the party they vote for. So yeah, it was difficult, but it was worth it," she explained.