SO here we are again.

If it seems like only yesterday you were getting ready to head over to the church hall, leisure centre or portable cabin in a pub car park down the road to write on a piece of paper next to the name of someone you’ve only faintly heard of, that’s because it was in fact only a few weeks ago.

But take heart – in theory this could be the last time Argus readers go to the polls until the next round of Assembly elections in 2021.

But don’t think that all is going to be quiet in the world of politics.

Obviously we’ve got Brexit to keep us all entertained over the next two years, not to mention all the unforeseen little dramas we’ll get to enjoy between now and then.

And in the near future it seems almost inevitable we’ll be seeing some party leadership contests following the vote tomorrow.

There can’t be many who genuinely think Jeremy Corbyn will be moving into Number 10 on Friday morning, and surely the anti-Corbyn brigade will jump at the chance of another election loss to attempt to oust him.

But then, if the party does reasonably well while still remaining the opposition, as a lot of polls are suggesting it could, he could justifiably hang on.

I’m sure I wasn’t alone in doubting he’d last a year in the role when he was first elected in September 2015.

But if he’s shown anything it’s that he’s a difficult man to shift.

On the flipside, if the borderline unthinkable happens and the Conservatives do lose their grip on power, Theresa May will go down in history as one of the shortest-serving prime ministers in Britain’s history, leaving Number 10 less than a year since moving in.

And of course there’s the potential for yet another hung Parliament, because the last one worked out so well.

There’ve also been whispers that a change of leadership in the Welsh Conservatives could be on the cards, with Andrew RT Davies jetting off for a holiday in the final weeks of an election campaign speaking volumes about his commitment to the cause.

Some of us were on the phone cancelling our holidays as soon as Mrs May announced she’d decided to put her job on the line.

And of course there’s always the possibility that a high-ranking government minister will call some police officers plebs again.

Looking back on this election campaign, there’s a lot to keep political scholars interested for years to come.

More than any other in recent memory, this campaign has been almost entirely fought on the leaders of the two major parties rather than local candidates – they might as well have put Theresa May and Jeremy Corbyn’s names on the ballot papers.

Unfortunately, this campaign has also illustrated the low regard in which Newport and other places are held by the major parties.

When campaigning kicked off I was told in no uncertain terms we’d be getting visits from some big hitters from both sides of the debate.

But with one day until polling all we’ve seen is a flying visit from Boris Johnson, while Labour couldn’t even rustle up an actual politician, sending Eddie Izzard along instead.

Yes, Labour’s Carwyn Jones and his Conservative opposite number Andrew RT Davies have popped to the city a few times, but apart from that Newport might as well not even exist as far as the big parties are concerned.

Theresa May did make the trip but it was a whistle-stop one at best, and not promoted beforehand.

Campaigners on the ground are putting the effort in, but it’s one thing to see the same old faces pushing leaflets through doors – it’s something else entirely for a big name to show up on your doorstep or outside your work and appeal for your vote in person.

Maybe this is slightly symptomatic of the short space of time parties have had to put their campaigns together, and we can’t ignore the fact that campaigning has been disrupted by terrorism not once, but twice.

Or maybe Newport just isn’t considered that important in the grand scheme of things.

Still, if the past couple of years has taught us anything it’s that literally anything can happen.

Watch this space.