Opinion: People of my beautiful British Isles we stand on the brink.
It could be the brink of an exit from the European Union or the status quo may be maintained.
Either way an obscene amount of money and time has been spent trying to persuade the electorate to get out and vote Thursday and then to support one camp or the other.
We British must surely all feel as if we have been pulled backwards and forwards through an old style mangle or for younger readers stuffed in an automatic washer set on the toughest setting ever.
It has been a gruelling few weeks whether you have joined campaigners or not.
Most people who have dared to venture into an online forum or debate the issue outside of their home will have faced some abuse.
As always it is about perceptions with the remain camp categorizing all of those wanting to leave the EU as racists and bigots and the exit camp appearing to concentrate on immigration and 'taking back control' of the country. Both sides have criticised the heat of the debate at times.
Huge divisions have appeared in political parties, friendships and relationships.
With, in some cases, husbands and wives on opposite sides of the fence heated debates have turned into rows.
But it did not have to be this way.
The writer is old enough to have voted in an EU referendum many years ago.
There was no social media or internet at the time and fewer TV channels in the UK.
Rolling 24/7 news was not even a twinkle in a TV producer's eye.
And to those who use the argument this time around that you must vote 'remain' for all the young people who do not yet have a vote as it is their future consider this-young people many years ago had no choice about whether or not the UK should join the European Unionin the first place and many did not want the country to sign up.
There are arguments, pros and cons, in or out of the EU.
And as TV channels push the last remnants of EU referendum campaigning down our throats the die is cast.
But whatever the results words said in anger will not be easily forgotten and in some cases friendships have been lost forever.
I respect the electorates' option to vote how they want-that after all is democracy.
Polls open at 7pm Thursday and will be open until 10pm the same evening.
In the end the weather could impact on the vote.
If the weather is too good or too bad some will stay away.
But most people expect after such heavy and ongoing publicity there will be a record turnout at the polls.
Good Luck Great Britain!
Here at NEWTEKWORLDNEWS we will aim to report results as they come in Thursday into Friday.
Op-ed: David Cameron has moved on to the next wave of EU referendum fear tactics trying to scare "old age pensioners."
The Tory election manifesto of 2015 promised a triple lock on pensions and associated benefits until 2020. That same manifesto promised an EU membership renegotiation followed by an EU referendum sometime before 2020.
Cameron has stuck to his EU pledges at a huge cost. Running the referendum campaigns and voting will not come cheap.
Having stuck to his costly EU promise are pensioners going to be let down by a broken Tory promise?
David Cameron on the Marr Show Sunday claimed he is just explaining that in an uncertain post BRexit scenario the government may be unable to fulfil its financial pledge to pensioners but as we all know it will be all about choices.
Whatever money is in the government coffers may not be the problem but what they choose to spend it on could be.
This Tory government has already shown a commitment to slashing social security payments to some of the most vulnerable people of the UK.
They have shied away from attacking older citizens social security to date but that could change.
Part of the Tory problem with older citizens is that they believe:
But surely it is a low blow even for David Cameron?
Remember if people vote to leave the EU in the referendum, Cameron promised and organised, at time of writing he and his ministers will choose who gets what if we vote out?
The UK economy is stumbling again pre referendum so more cuts are on the way in or out.
Perhaps Cameron wanted the EU referendum done and dusted early ahead of more massive so-called austerity measures.
In May 2015 Chancellor George Osborne used scare tactics to win the "grey vote" - will it work again for Cameron?