If you like your democracy served with a side of sausage sanga, there are plenty of polling booths around Canberra that will make doing your civic duty a little easier to swallow.
More than 50 polling booths around the ACT are registered to fire up the barbecue on Saturday.
And while more than 41,000 Canberrans have already cast their vote at pre-poll stations, Grant Castner of the Snagvotes website still expected plenty of punters to seek out a sausage sandwich at church halls and schools around the ACT on election day.
"A lot of people are planning their polling on where they can get the best sausage sizzle nearby," Mr Castner said.
"On the other side of the coin, if people go to a polling booth and there's no sausage sizzle there'll be disappointment, people get very upset if they miss out.
"One thing I'm surprised by is that people aren't doing pre-polling sausage sizzles. There are enough people there now, they'd make some money in pre-poll now too."
Mr Castner started the website that allows people to register their election sausage sizzles back in 2010, when his friend asked where the nearest polling booth barbecue was.
Six years and two federal elections on, Mr Castner said the website is more popular than ever.
"They say the voting form is 1.2 metres long. After doing that you're going to need to reward yourself for filling that one out," Mr Castner said.
As well as being a source of sustenance for voters after a mind-bogglingly long election campaign, election sausage sizzles are a valued fundraiser for local schools and community groups.
Mawson Primary School P&C president Nicole Haughie said they love election years.
"It brings in a decent amount for us. This year we're looking forward to the ACT election as well to get a funding boost and get a few more pieces of outdoor play equipment," she said.
President of the Gordon Primary School P&C, Sharon Alley-Myers said their takings on election day can mean an extra $5000 to support the school.
"It's a pretty big deal for us. We do try and make a big effort with the school community to make it a really exciting day," she said.
So why do Australians love their democratic snags so much?
Ms Haughie has a theory.
"It's nice to have a bit of a reward I think. I know I look forward to a bit of a sausage sizzle or cake stall, a bit of a treat. We've got that captive crowd, we might as well utilise that," she said.
Ms Alley-Myers said having a full belly at the poll booth can put people in a better frame of mind.
"Who doesn't love a good sausage sizzle? Particularly when you turn up at these polling booths and you see the long line there, there's the temptation and the enticing smell of a sausage sizzle. Feed the stomach, keep the crowds happy," she said.
For a full map of Canberra's 2016 federal election sausage sizzles, head to: www.electionsausagesizzle.com.au.