DALE COUNTY, Ala. (WDHN) — Before voters head to the polls, U.S. Senate Candidate and Enterprise native, Katie Britt, made a stop in the Wiregrass for her ‘Count Down to the Runoff’ rally.

Britt, who has spent most of her life in southeast Alabama, met with some of her closest supporters at McLin’s restaurant in Daleville, ending her campaign right where it started, in the Wiregrass.

“The image and future of the state are on the ballot,” Britt said. “This is about electing the next generation of conservatives to fight for our values and fight for our people.”

Britt, who is the former head of the Business Council of Alabama and former aide to retiring U.S. Senator Richard Shelby, is facing Representative Mo Brooks in the run-off election.

The people who plan on backing her for the U.S. Senate were at the rally and said they want to see a familiar face represent them in Washington, D.C.

“She is there to help Alabama,” Katie Britt supporter Melissa Paul said. “She believes in Alabama and what we do. And that means the world to me. She is a conservative, Christian young woman, who stands for what we all believe in.”

In our latest poll, Britt was leading the race with 50% of the vote. While Brooks had 34% of the voter for the U.S. Senate.

Voters who plan on casting their ballots for her in the race say it’s clear why Britt is leading in the polls.

“I have known her all of her life and she is one of the hardest working people I know and she will stand up for what she thinks is right,” Elaine Reeders, a Katie Britt supporter said. “She is not one to turn her back.”

16% of voters in Alabama still haven’t decided who they want to back in the runoff. However, of those undecided voters, 56% are leaning towards Britt.

Something her supporters believe is the easy choice.

“You need to know that Katie Britt is bringing everything to the table and then some,” Gwen Gilley, a Katie Britt supporter said. “She wants to reward the hard-working people of Alabama and of this country.”

Britt has officially been endorsed by former President Donald Trump. Trump had previously given his stamp of approval to Brooks but took back his endorsement earlier this year.

However, according to polls, the Trump effect doesn’t have much of an impact on voters as it did before. When asked, only 44.5% said his endorsement of candidates doesn’t make a difference.

Britt claims values and lessons learned in the Wiregrass will help her if elected.

“I am so proud to be from here[the Wiregrass] it is those values that were instilled in me right here in the Wiregrass,” Britt said. “Those of faith, family, and freedom. Those are the values I want to take to D.C.”

Supporters of Britt said now the time is now to elect someone who will represent their values.

“It is time that we come together,” Britt supporter June Snellgrove said. “I know we are saying this a lot, but it is time to get our country back, it’s time to get our state back. It is time to represent what hard-working people worked so hard for.”

Voter turnout in runoff elections is usually low, this is why Britt and her supporters want to encourage voters to get out to the polls.

“Tell your friends, tell everyone, I would be thrilled to be the very first person from the Wiregrass, at least in recent memory to serve in the United States Senate.

All of Houston County’s 28 precincts will be open to voters.