To be honest, I got off the train in Inverness and went to the polling station expecting an argument with the Presiding Officer. Apparently she'd been quite rude to Mrs Z. earlier in the day, making fun of her Polish surname and asking why on earth she hadn't stuck with her maiden name. What a cheek!
She didn't try any of that nonsense with me, I'm happy to report, mainly because I gave her the kind of manic stare that comes with a four hour train trip from Glasgow. I've seen small children burst into tears with just one look at me. My own children too.
So, I took my ballot paper and went into the booth and there and then I changed my mind about who I was going to vote for. Despite what I'd told the YouGov telephone pollster the previous week, I was still swithering right up to the moment I had that pencil in my hand.
I made my decision based on very local or family matters...on money, schools, hospitals and so on. On issues that have been devolved to the Scottish Parliament and which I knew had little relevance to the Westminster election.
Not logical but slightly better than the reason given by a colleague who told me she was voting for a candidate who had the same first name as an old friend and that he - the friend - had been a nice guy .
Let's see David Dimbelby analyse that.
Caley-Thistle's manager,Terry Butcher had a shock announcement for the fans in Inverness this afternoon.
"Next Thursday, " he said, "I'm running for Parliament".
If the General Election was held today and his name was actually on the ballot paer, then I'm sure he'd be in with a chance. Instead he'll have to made do with the party atmosphere rather than party politics. That's what it was today at the Caledonian Stadium after the home side beat Dundee one-nil and the First Division trophy was formally handed over.
That victory - though not necessary - certainly added to the euphoria. There were balloons, fireworks and fans dressed as Butcher look-alikes. The two I met certainly looked more convincing than the Rod Stewart "tribute performer" who had attempted to entertain us before the game, but who was let down by a under-powered sound system that meant his words and music were swept away from the crowd and are probably still drifting towards Wick.
But it's good to have something to celebrate and today was such a constrast to that Saturday at the end of last season when we watched our side crash out of the SPL.
Yet in the midst of the celebrations, some people still had work to do. There was BBC Radio Scotland's Charles Bannerman, for example, chasing the players for an interview and waiting until well past teatime for a word with the manager himself.
There may be three Terry Butchers, but there's only one Charles Bannerman.