One voter tells us, "I want integrity in government."
Another says, "Integrity is probably the most important. I do understand that it's hard when you're in that position because you have so many different voices coming at you."
"We've all heard the jokes, 'Well, how do you know if a politician is lying? He's talking."
My grandfather always said there are three things you never talk about, politics, religion and money. Today, that seems like an old fashioned way of thinking. And there is no doubt that faith and god certainly play a big roll in politics.
Voter Tonya Hall explains, "My faith gives me the values and the integrity that I look for in other people."
Voter Marian Kopta says, "Some people will just say anything to get re-elected. I think it's important for the American people to know they have somebody that they can trust that is doing the job for the love of the country."
One word we kept hearing in Warrick County was integrity and it's an issue for all demographics including new voters like Elizabeth Fooks.
"It's weird being young and coming in to the scene because I still have my fresh ideas. So, integrity is really important."
Hall tells me she is spiritual and she turns to that divine power to guide her vote.
"A lot of prayer, a lot of scripture studying. When you read through everything, you watch all the debates, you hear everything, you discuss it with people that you're around. Then, I think, you have to sit down, write a list of what your values are and what you would like for our government and our country."
And for those who couple faith and politics, their religion also gives them a different perspective on the process and hopes for the future.
"I hope they continue to have hope in your country and traditional values and that they are happy and that they have confidence in their leaders and leadership."
In life and in politics there are always ups and downs. But faith, whatever you hold that to be, doesn't waiver and obviously plays a major roll in values, issues and candidates.