For Congressman David Cicilline, the day meant three stops at senior centers around the district, accompanied by the man he succeeded, former Congressman Patrick Kennedy.
Congressman Cicilline said, "There's a lot of great energy. There's a lot of momentum. It's obviously the last day so we're trying to reach as possible and make your case. This is an important election. We have 60 thousand Rhode Islanders that are out of work."
At Anthony Gemma's headquarters, volunteers were heading out, while people inside worked the phone banks.
"We're actually very excited. We're doing our calling right now. This vote is actually going to come down to the undecided. And we've been focused on the undecideds. So we are respectfully asking those undecideds to come out and vote," said Anthony Gemma.
No matter who wins the primary this race is far from over. The winner must face Republican former State Police Colonel Brendan Doherty in November.
It's been raucous campaign of late. Three weeks ago, Gemma accused former Mayor Cicilline of committing voter fraud - a charge the now Congressman denied.
Candidate Gemma said, "My hopes is that people who are undecided, come out to vote and they are not swayed away by the politics and corruption of the past."
Congressman Cicilline said, "I said when he did it that it was irresponsible to make claims without any evidence to support them."
Both men agree jobs and the economy are the central issue in this campaign.