In? Out? In? Out?
Locals are far from shaking it all about with excitement about today’s referendum on EU membership — because many still don’t how know they plan to vote.
The Tele reached out to potential voters 24 hours ahead of the UK’s decision over whether to stay or leave the EU.
Views were mixed, with a smattering of support for both sides, but many said they were unsure or unhappy at the information that had been offered by the Leave or Remain campaigns.
Others felt politicians had tried to “pull the wool over voters’ eyes” in the lead-up to the vote.
Alex Chambers, 26, a jewellery shop manager from the Hilltown, said: “I am undecided because I believe that politicians on both sides have their own agenda.
“I wish the pros and cons had just been laid out so people could make their minds up.”
Joan Reid, 54, from Fife, said: “In or out, I think it’s the attitude that’s become the issue.
“I will be voting, I always do, but the result has become secondary to the hatred, from both sides.”
The retired managing director from St Andrews claimed the debate had a nasty tone, and that the result would not be the end of it.
“It’s going to take time and it’s going to be hard to go back,” she said.
Stephen Cruickshank, 51, a storeman from Whitfield, has even chosen not to vote due to a lack of facts.
“I don’t know enough about it,” he said. “There’s conflicting arguments and I just don’t know.”
Ross McLean, 34, a concreter from Douglas, agreed. He said: “I care but we’ve just not been told enough to make an informed decision. It’s the blind leading the blind.”
Student Janette Cruickshank, 22, also from Whitfield, had similar views. She wanted to know how day-to-day life would be affected and didn’t feel either campaign had told her.
Pharmacy technician Moira Cumming, 47, from Broughty Ferry, said: “It’s hard to tell who’s telling the truth — both camps are trying to pull the wool over voters’ eyes.
“I will probably vote out as I just feel like it’s time for a change.”
Abe Hood, 68, is also unsure, but swaying towards the Remain camp.
The retired general manager from the Ferry said: “It is a huge decision and so it’s very hard to choose. I will make a decision at the polls but I’m swaying towards stay.”
Pensioner Cath Knight, 73, from Whitfield, is worried about changes to her pension if Brexit is the result.
“I’m inclined to stay in, as the alternative could be worse,” said the retired cleaner.
Student Rebecca Chalmers, 19, from the Ferry, said: “If something goes drastically wrong after Brexit, we can’t just ask to come back in. Staying in seems the safest option.”
Fellow student Megan Maritz, 21, from St Andrews, agreed. She said: “I don’t think we should leave because there is too much of a risk and I don’t think the country will benefit from being alone.”
Andriana Mentzelopoulou, 30, moved to Dundee from Greece. She explained that her husband is a surgeon at Ninewells, with his contract expiring next year. She is pregnant and said it would’ve been difficult to join him without being part of the EU.
She added: “Many people are worried about paying money to the EU but I think the country benefits more from what EU migrants bring to the economy.”
Elaine Smith, 48, from Fintry, was voting remain, while daughter Jen, 23, was undecided.
Elaine said: “If we were to leave I don’t think we’d be OK on our own, I think the economy would suffer.”
But retired operations director John Clark, 64, from Ballumbie had a different viewpoint, strongly leaning towards Brexit. He said: “I think the EU is one of the most undemocratic organisations.
“It’s a huge call but I think the choice is long overdue for voters.
“That said, I think it’s a disgrace how the campaigns have been conducted, with scaremongering from both sides.”
Charles Barrie, 75, meanwhile has voted to leave, through his postal vote.
“Immigration is an issue for me — we are only a small island and can’t accept more people when we don’t have enough jobs and resources,” said the retired butcher from Craigie.
Stephen Edwards, 61, a retired engineer from Lochee, also wants out due to EU regulations and immigration.
Polls open tomorrow at 7am, staying open till 10pm. All British, Irish and Commonwealth citizens aged 18 or over who are resident in the UK or Gibraltar can vote.
Unlike the Scottish independence referendum, 16 and 17 year olds will not be able to cast their vote tomorrow.
Most opinion polls have put the result as too close to call. A national result is expected by breakfast time on Friday.