The presidential debates wrapped up last night in the third meeting between Governor Romney and President Obama. And this time the candidates focused on foreign policy issues.
The debate landed on the first day of early voting. So on the second day, voters hit the polls with it fresh on their minds.
"That's why I came today. I didn't want to wait til election day," said voter Mary Rodriguez.
Many agree both candidates preformed well, with perhaps no cut and dry winner.
"I call it even," said Lester Broedis.
"Romney did a good job showing himself as presidential, and Obama did a good job holding his own," Todd Heller said.
President Obama was on the offensive, showing he has some fight. He was criticized for being too passive in the first presidential debate.
"When it comes to our foreign policy you seem to want to import the policy of the 1980s just like the social policies of the 1950s and the economic policies of the 1920s," he said to Romney.
Governor Romney seemed to highlight times the two candidates agree.
"We had to go into Pakistan. We had to go in there to get Osama Bin Laden. That was the right thing to," he said during the debate.
Many voters say they like to hear that. Especially after a year of gridlock and missed deadlines.
"There's a lot to be said about republicans and democrats coming together in agreement. I think there needs to be more of that," Heller said.
"I voted republican for over thirty years. And now, they're not a party anymore they're silly. And no ideas or nothing," said John Stevens in frustration.
But while it reminded people to turn out, this last debate may not make a difference in how they vote. Many say they put foreign issues on the back burner and instead focus on those that impact us day-to-day.
"Of course Libya's important but I do think problems at home are more important right now," Rodriguez said.
With two days of early voting down there's only a little over a week and a half left to get to the polls before election day Nov. 6.