For the six weeks of the general election campaign, I travelled around the UK talking to voters in numerous constituencies for Radio 4. We tried to mix up the type of constituencies - not just marginal - but safe seats, target seats and different voter demographics.
The first was in Hartlepool, where it felt like the Brexit party could potentially gain a seat. But six weeks on, the Brexit Party threat had vanished.
The Conservative vote felt solid from the outset, but a day at the races at Wolverhampton brought home the extent of pro Tory feeling. Here we found lifelong Labour supporters who were turning to the Tories. The reason? Jeremy Corbyn.
On the streets of Britain, Mr Corbyn proved to be the most divisive figure in politics. Yes, we heard from fans, some who described him as a breath of fresh air, but they were in the minority.
In short, the electorate disliked Jeremy Corbyn to such a level that he forced many of them to turn their back on the party they had always voted for. If I had a pound for every time somebody expressed their dislike for him, I would have lots of pounds.