Thousands of special voters turned up to the polls today.
A pregnant woman, who expects to deliver sometime next week said she was pleased that she didn't lose her constitutional right.
Latoya Sturupp said "as you can see it's soon delivery time," she said pointing to her protruding stomach.
Adele Thomas, of Fort Charlotte, said she is traveling next week and would not have otherwise been able to vote.
Voters would be considered special voters if they are likely to be in a hospital, a nursing home, a home for the aged or other institutions for the treatment of chronic illnesses or disabilities. People who are unable to vote because of pregnancy, recent child birth or unable to vote in the constituency in which registered on May 7 were considered for early voting.
Other people who may be considered special voters are those who would be overseas on poll day but do not qualify to vote overseas, candidates in the elections, the spouses of candidates, election day workers, and employees of the department of the parliamentary commissioner.
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