Will the sea of blue and yellow change as voters return to polls?
- Credit: PA
Click here to view our 'First, second and third results in 2010 election and your candidate choices tomorrow' mapVoters will return to the polls tomorrow to decide who will do the job of representing them in Westminster.
Five years ago, the region became a sea of yellow and blue and a host of fresh faces were sent to the House of Commons.
The Green Party, the Labour Party and the UK Independence Party hope to add more colour to the East Anglian political landscape, and the opinion polls suggest Friday's results could go down to the wire.
Both locally and nationally it looks set to be one of the tightest races for power in decades.
The first-past-the-post system means the dynamics of elections in different constituencies have been very different.
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The campaigns in the so-called safe seats have borne no resemblance to the bellwether constituencies, which have two, three or even four competing candidates.
The latest findings in a poll by Lord Ashcroft, conducted over the weekend, appear to suggest Labour and the Conservatives are still locked in an extremely tight race for Downing Street. The Conservatives have retained their lead, but it is down by four points, as the parties enter the final days of campaigning. The survey puts the Tories on 32pc with Labour unchanged on 30pc.
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Meanwhile, the Liberal Democrats are up two points on 11pc, UKIP up one on 12pc, the Greens unchanged at 7pc and the SNP up one on 5pc.