Lines were out the door at some polling places when they opened on Saturday morning, but the rush did not last too long.
With many Farrer voters choosing to vote early this year, election day polling booths across the electorate are not the hectic place they used to be.
Incumbent Liberal MP Sussan Ley started her election day in the northern part of Farrer, casting her vote in Griffith, but will return to Albury later after a stop in Leeton.
"The final day of an election campaign is always nerve-wracking," Ms Ley said this morning.
She said she had received a warm reception in Griffith and expected it to be a "close election".
"I feel in the last week people who may have been thinking of voting for an independent may have swung back to me," Ms Ley said.
"I will be watching the votes at the end of the day, I know my team and I have left nothing on the field during the campaign."
Her closest rival independent Kevin Mack cast his vote at Albury's Thurgoona Public School at 10am and said now the "big Saturday" has arrived, his small team has given everything they could.
"I think it could go either way. There's some strong candidates and there's been a lot of talk about Sussan and myself for a long time, but at the end of the day, who knows?" he said.
"A lot of people aren't actually taking how-to-votes so it seems to me they're either well-informed or they're just going in to get their name ticked off."
After voting at Albury High School earlier in the morning, Labor candidate Kieran Drabsch said he was proud of the campaign and the focus on the "tough issue" of water.
"For myself it's been a journey of discovery, learning what makes our community tick and that's exciting," he said.
"I think (the result) will be on a knife's edge ... It is a very close race and that's exciting for our community."
Sustainable Australia Patty's Ross Hamilton quipped that "Steven Bradbury's my favourite Australian so I'm hoping to emulate his success".
But standing next to him, the Greens' Dean Moss also believed he was in with a shot to do a Bradbury.
"It's been a really fun few weeks, it's been good to get out wide into the electorate," he said.
Mr Hamilton said the campaign was about more than winning, it was about an open market of ideas.
"I think it's all going to come down to preferences, but who know where those preferences are going to go," he said.
MORE FEDERAL ELECTION COVERAGE
WANT THE GRIFFITH HEADLINES DELIVERED?
Get the headlines in our free newsletter delivered every Monday at 6am, sign up here.