On this final day before the election, the presidential nominees are in an all out race to the finish. But the political divide isn't just on the campaign trail – Some families are feeling political tension at home as well.
The political ideology of your family may influence your own views, but it doesn't necessarily mean you agree with your family. And that can make for some tough conversations around the dinner table.
From the sign in his front yard to his bumper sticker, there's no question who Steve Willis of Mishawaka is voting for on Tuesday.
"I'm a conservative, I'm more of a libertarian than anything else," Willis said. "Believe it or not, I'm voting split ticket, but for the president of the United States, I'm voting for Romney.”
But when it comes to his parents and siblings…
"My brother's a member of the union. Mom and Dad were raised to be democrats."
Willis stands alone with his vote.
"We weren't raised to say 'hey it's my way or the highway.' We were taught to think independently. I just happen to think more independently," Willis said.
And so he's sort of the black sheep of his family.
"My brother and I, when we have conversations if we both hang on long enough to the conversation, it'll get to the point where I wives will step and say 'OK, you guys have got to stop.'"
Richard Williams can relate.
"I grew up in Nebraska, so I know some pretty conservative people there," Williams said. But he leans left and even volunteers with the Indiana Democratic Party. "I feel in general the Democratic Party represents my values more, I feel that's more true today than in the past,"
His brother, on the other hand, is more conservative.
"If we were in the same state, I think we'd be cancelling each other's votes out a lot," he said.
Williams also keeps in tough with his conservative friends from childhood and the Facebook messages can get pretty heated.
"Oh with friends, we'll get into big fights occasionally over the economy," Williams said. But he tries to keep it cordial. "There are people who politically I can't agree with at all, but politics isn't the only thing in the world, there's Nebraska football, there's Notre Dame football."
And so does Willis.
"When it comes to core values of our family, we all agree that family comes before anything and that faith comes before anything," Willis said. Proving even politics can't divide family or friends.