What results to look out for, and when, on election night with BBC Electioncast's Adam Fleming.
Candidates listed alphabetically by surname
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|Party||Votes||%||Net percentage change in seats|
|Dominic Grieve||Votes 36,559||header_vote_share 65.3||Net percentage change in seats +2.0|
|James English||Votes 12,016||header_vote_share 21.4||Net percentage change in seats +10.0|
|Peter Chapman||Votes 4,448||header_vote_share 7.9||Net percentage change in seats +0.6|
|Jon Conway||Votes 1,609||header_vote_share 2.9||Net percentage change in seats -10.9|
|Russell Secker||Votes 1,396||header_vote_share 2.5||Net percentage change in seats -1.7|
Change compared with 2015
- 33,621 total votes taken.
- 63.2% share of the total vote
- +2.2% change in share of the votes
- 7,310 total votes taken.
- 13.8% share of the total vote
- +8.8% change in share of the votes
- 6,074 total votes taken.
- 11.4% share of the total vote
- -0.3% change in share of the votes
- 3,927 total votes taken.
- 7.4% share of the total vote
- -12.2% change in share of the votes
- 2,231 total votes taken.
- 4.2% share of the total vote
- +2.7% change in share of the votes
Change compared with 2010
The BBC is reporting from all of the 24 election counts in Bedfordshire, Hertfordshire and Buckinghamshire.
The three counties mainly returned Conservatives at the last general election in 2017.
The exceptions were Luton South, Luton North and Bedford, which went to Labour.
There could be interesting battles ahead in constituencies where the politicians who won in 2017 have left their parties and are standing as independents in this one.
Former Conservatives Dominic Grieve in Beaconsfield and David Gauke in South West Herts are going up against Tories this time.
In Luton South, Labour's Gavin Shuker won in 2017, but he is also standing as an independent this time.
Check who's standing on the BBC's Find a constituency page.
A snap election means swift candidate selections, while some are already standing aside to help their opponents.
A number of MPs in the east of England were among 11 Tory rebels who voted against the government, defeating a key Brexit vote.
The backbench revolt in the Commons last night resulted in the first significant defeat for Theresa May's Brexit legislation.
Eleven Conservatives - including South Cambridgeshire's Heidi Allen, Huntingdon's Jonathan Djanogly, Beaconsfield MP Dominic Grieve and North East Hertfordshire's Sir Oliver Heald - chose to side with Labour in demanding that MPs be given a vote on any Brexit deal before it is finalised.
Dominic Grieve, the MP for Beaconsfield and former attorney general, has said he is not one of the Conservatives with knives out for Prime Minister Theresa May and that he is backing her to carry on.
Before Mrs May went to Buckingham Palace to seek permission to form a minority government he told the BBC: "Seeing that the Queen's government has got to be carried on and there is no party apart from the Conservative Party capable of acting as the government, the idea that it would be in the national interest to change the prime minister at this stage seems to me to be a little far-fetched."
BBC Local Live
Former attorney general Dominic Grieve, who's been a Conservative MP since 1997, has held on to his Beaconsfield seat with 36,559 votes.
In 2015 his majority of 26,311 was the 14th largest in the UK - his majority is now 24,543.
Dominic Grieve (Con) holds Beaconsfield.
BBC Three Counties Radio political reporter
Former Attorney General Dominic Grieve has been the MP for Beaconsfield since 1997 and has increased his majority at each election since.
In fact, he currently has the 14th highest majority out of all the 650 seats with 63.2% of the votes in 2015, a whopping 26,311 more than the UKIP candidate in second place.
His opposition this time will come from UKIP, Labour, the Lib Dems and the Greens.
Don't get left outside on polling day. Here are details of what you need and where you need to go to register for the general election on 8 June: