See our map of precinct locations.
A total of 3,992 Bedford County citizens participated in the early voting period for Tuesday's general election, according to deputy administrator of elections Andrew Robertson.
Robertson said the turnout was only slightly lower than what the office had been expecting and that it indicates a "decently-large" turnout on election day.
Early voting ended Thursday. Statewide, as of Thursday afternoon, more than 634,000 votes had been cast, said Secretary of State spokesman Blake Fontenay.
Polls will be open 9 a.m. until 7 p.m. Tuesday at Bedford County precinct locations. Local polls have opened at 9 a.m. for decades, although this sometimes leads to confusion when Nashville TV stations announce their county's 7 a.m. poll opening time. Robertson said the TV stations are now doing a better job of clarifying that poll opening times vary by county, even though the 7 p.m. closing time is standard statewide.
Robertson said opening polls at 7 a.m. would require hiring additional poll workers, since the current poll workers would probably not want to work a full 12-hour shift.
Gov. Phil Bredesen, a Democrat, is term-limited and could not seek re-election. In Congress, there are three open seats because of retirements.
There are 3.8 million registered voters in the state.
In the governor's race, Knoxville Mayor Bill Haslam is the Republican nominee while businessman Mike McWherter, the son of former Gov. Ned McWherter, is the Democratic nominee. They face a field of 14 independents.
The 6th District U.S. House seat and the 62nd District Tennessee House seat will also be on Bedford County ballots.
Mayors and some council or board members in Shelbyville, Wartrace and Normandy are also up for election. Bell Buckle held its town election in August.
The proposed constitutional amendment, would add a provision to the state constitution guaranteeing the right to hunt and fish, subject to "reasonable regulations and restrictions prescribed by law."
"This is a hot race for governor, so I'm hoping we'll vote at least 50 percent of our voters," said Davidson County Elections Administrator Ray Barrett.
Timothy Marchbanks of Nashville said he hopes whoever takes office will work to create more jobs in Tennessee.
The 49-year-old disaster relief manager said he's been watching the candidates closely and waited until the last day of early voting because he wanted ample "time to evaluate both sides."
Also on the ballot is a constitutional amendment guaranteeing Tennesseans the right to hunt and fish.
So far, in Tennessee's two biggest counties, 91,169 early and absentee ballots have been cast in Shelby and 61,857 in Davidson.
Barrett said he doesn't expect the numbers in his area to be as high as they were four years ago, when about 87,800 ballots were cast.
"We'll probably hit a few over 70,000, which is still a good turnout," he said.
Here is a list of the candidates, with (I) indicating an incumbent. Candidates without a party affiliation listed are running as independents.
Bill Haslam, Republican
Mike McWherter, Democrat
Samuel David Duck
Toni K. Hall
Boyce T. McCall
Donald Ray McFolin
Linda Kay Perry
Thomas Smith II
Howard M. Switzer
Carl Twofeathers Whitaker
Diane Black, Republican
Brett Carter, Democrat
Brandon E. Gore
Tommy N. Hay
Stephen R. Sprague
Pat Marsh (I), Republican
Jenny W. Hunt, Democrat
Wallace Cartwright (I)
Alton Davis (write-in)
Al Stephenson (I)
Lee Roy Cunningham (I)
James I. "Jamie" Williams
Thomas Landers (I)
Don Gallagher (I)
ALDERMAN (2 SEATS)
Patsy Gregory (I)
Ed Simpson (I)
Carolyn Phillips (write-in)
Larry Nee (I)
Evelyn Hittson (I)