We asked what their policies would be towards disabled people on - employment, benefits, help for carers, etc.
Now a coalition government has arrived, begging many questions about what form its policies will take, and where there are differences between the two parties, which approach will gain the upper hand.
These are questions we intend to put to new ministers in the weeks to come, (dates yet to be confirmed), to try to obtain some clear answers for you.
For instance, there have already been intimations from the Department for Work and Pensions, under its new Secretary of State Iain Duncan-Smith, that they intend to re-visit, yet again, the numbers of people who claim benefit because they are deemed unable to work.
This is a vexed question and one which worries many disabled people because of the implication, which has come from governments regardless of their political colour in recent years, that many of those who are receiving benefits could and should be in jobs.
There have been various attempts by both Labour and Conservative governments in the past 20 years, to get numbers down. The most recent re-organisation was just a couple of years ago. And today You and Yours reported on Employment and Support Allowance assessments in Scotland where there are serious concerns about how people ability to work is assessed.
So what does the coalition have in mind and - as we suggested to our panel in those recent sessions - where will the jobs come from with two-and a-half million people currently out of work?
We are also revisiting plans to increase Disability Living Allowance to help blind people with travel costs, which were approved last year. It would be worth around £30 a week. Indications before the election were that these plans, due to be put in place next year, would be honoured, but with all the talk of cost-saving, will it still happen?
We'd also like to explore the balance between special and mainstream education, the likely shape of social care, whether there is more money for carers, many of whom tell us that they are saving social services and the NHS billions.
More generally - how will disability as an issue will be treated: will there be one minister responsible for disability issues across the board, or should it be dealt with by individual departments, rather than being regarded as a specialism?
As I say, we can't give precise dates for these broadcasts at the moment, but I will keep you posted. Good listening!
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