Voters not in the mindset for a majority federal government

In just three months, Canadian people will now take part in a federal election with a very unlike scene than in 2015. While the prime minister is a known face, the two leaders of well-accepted parties have not yet been trialed in a countrywide campaign. Moreover, a new political party was formed by the previous Conservative Leadership optimistic, he further pushed on environmental problems that may assist the longest-serving party in Canada.

Meanwhile, the Liberals are currently ahead in Atlantic Canada, Quebec, and Ontario but are lagging behind the Prairies. Moreover, in British Columbia, where the liberals always had their best results since 1988 in the previous election, the battle is close.

Presently there are 5 answers that reach double digits once Canadians are questioned what the foremost necessary issue facing North American nation these days is: the economy and jobs (19 percent), health care (also nineteen percent), the surroundings (16 percent), housing, status and economic condition (13 percent) and immigration (11 percent).

Atlantic Canadians are more probably to purpose to health care as a priority (32 percent), Albertans to the economy (35 percent), Quebecers to the surroundings (23 percent) and British Columbians to housing, status and economic condition (24 percent). In Ontario, the race focuses on health care (24 percent) and therefore the economy and jobs (20 percent).

A homogeneous narrative emerges when the voters are asked to choose what is probably going to define their vote in the federal elections. One out of 4 Canadians aged 55 and one by third pf Atlantic Canadians consider health care as their main policy decider.

Housing is considered the key deal for the voters aged from 18 to 34 (14%) and British Columbians (20%).

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