From Pembrokeshire to Powys...
That's it from us today but the BBC Wales election tour will be outside Y Plas in Machynlleth on its next stop on Wednesday morning.
Community transport worker Emma Lewis, who works for a company hiring scooters to people who cannot get to work, wants to ensure areas outside Cardiff are not forgotten in the election.
"I'm looking for policies that support people who are at a disadvantage and are fair to both employed and unemployed people.
"If you don't have rural transport you don't have rural life and a rural economy."
Can't get to the polling station on 5 May? You can still have your say...
Retired teacher Bill Carne wants politicians to focus on improving the health service in Pembrokeshire
Want to find out what's popular on social media during the election campaign? BBC Wales' Catherine Robinson can tell you how...
Retired police officer Graham Thomas, 68, thinks the Welsh government costs too much money to run.
"I'd rather we didn't have a government in Cardiff," he said.
Wales Today's Jamie Owen and weather presenter Behnaz Akhgar are en route to join the election tour.
Haverfordwest is on the edge to going even further downhill. We need to knock county hall down, build it somewhere else and bring the Withybush Retail Park here. Only then will Haverfordwest go back to how it was 25 years ago - a really busy, buzzing town.
The Mid and West Wales region elects twelve members, eight directly elected constituency members and four additional members.
It is the largest of Wales' five electoral regions, being larger in area than the other four regions put together. It contains the southern tip of Snowdonia in the north, the west coast of Wales down to the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park and the Brecon Beacons National Park.
Llanelli, in the south, is the region's largest town with a population of nearly 50,000 people.
BBC Wales Political Editor Nick Servini will be on tour with the election tent in Wrexham on Friday morning answering your questions.
Obviously education is the main thing for us because of my involvement with the school. And then health is a very close second because of the issues we have in this county. I would like to see to the Welsh Government ensure that the local authorities listen to the views of the community and the health organisation.
I want to see more jobs for local people, especially younger people. As we know Pembrokeshire is a dying county for young people. They say there are resources available for young people, but accessing them is difficult.
I am voting for Plaid. I want to see them do what they are promising and return vital services back to Withybush Hospital. They are absolutely essential. I spent nearly 40 years as a nurse and what the current government are doing to the NHS is shocking.
Head down to Castle Square this morning and tell our reporters your expectations for the Welsh Assembly election on 5 May
Our reporter Ceri Coleman-Phillips spoke to Stephen James, president of farmers' union NFU Wales to see what he is looking for in the forthcoming election
He told her: "There are opportunities for young people in the industry. It's not a bad job and Pembrokeshire is not a bad place to live and work.
"I want to see a government that promotes Welsh food for Welsh schools, Welsh hospital and troops training in Wales.
"We want the government to base policy on science and not on emotion when it comes to issues like TB."
Good morning and welcome to our live coverage of day one of BBC Wales' Election 2016 tour from Haverfordwest in Pembrokeshire.
Online, television and radio are broadcasting from the town's Castle Square live throughout the day so come along and tell us what election issues matter to you.