The battle for control of the House was reflected in the results of a few important races on Tuesday.

The Washington Post and Schar School of Policy and Government at George Mason University interviewed voters in those 69 competing districts to see what they thought, how they felt and how they voted on – and earlier – on the election day.

Voters in these districts call President Trump and health care two of the most important factors in the midterm elections.

Value 69 battlefield districts are


The districts are at stake

63 districts are controlled by Republicans

AR-2

AZ-2

CA-10

CA-25

CA-39

CA-45

CA-48

CA-49

CA-50

CO-6

FL-15

FL-16

FL-18

FL-26

FL-27

GA-6

IA-1

IA-3

IL-12

IL-13

IL-14

IL-6

KS-2

KS-3

KY-6

ME-2

MI-8

MI-11

MN-2

MN-3

MT-0

NC-2

NC-9

NC-13

NE-2

NJ-3

NJ-7

NJ-11

NM-2

NY-11

NY-19

NY-22

OH-1

OH-12

PA-1

PA-7

PA-10

PA-16

PA-17

SC-1

TX-7

TX-23

TX-32

UT-4

VA-2

VA-5

VA-7

VA-10

WA-3

WA-5

WA-8

WI-1

WV-3

6 districts are controlled by Democrats

AZ-1

MN-1

MN-8

NH-1

NV-3

PA-8

Race

NET Non-white

19% of the voters

Education

Non-college

56% of the voters

Graduate

44% of voters

Race through education

White non-college

55% of the voters

White university

45% of the voters

Party ID

Independent

33% of voters

Party on gender

Democratic men

12% of the voters

Democratic women

21% of voters

Republican men

17% of the voters

Republican women

17% of the voters

Independent men

18% of the voters

Independent women

14% of voters

Race / Religion

White evangelical protestant

15% of the voters

White main line Protestant

20% of the voters

White catholic

19% of the voters

Not a white Christian

14% of voters

No religion

32% of the voters

Religious presence

Weekly or more

28% of voters

Monthly / Annual

29% of the voters

Rarely / Never

43% of the voters

Most or second most important issue in the vote

healthcare

42% of voters

Appointments of the Supreme Court

17% of the voters

Immigration

32% of the voters

Nancy Pelosi

7% of the voters

Not enough respondents for breakdown details

national economy

Not so good / bad

23% of the voters

Household income

$ 50K to $ 99,999

32% of the voters

Q: Which of the following words describe how you personally feel about this year's election campaign?

Q: Which of the following was the most important issue in your vote for the House of Representatives in the US? Which was the second most important one? (Percentage says each as the most important or second most important point in the vote)

Appointments of the Supreme Court

Q: When did you decide who should support Congress in your district?

Q: Do you think things in this country are heading in the right direction or in the wrong direction?

Q: Would you like to describe the state of the nation's economy today as …

Q: It is a good thing that if Democrats win over the US House of Representatives, you think they would or would not want to accuse President Trump?

Q: (Among those who supported a democratic candidate in front of the house) Do you think Congress should or should be based on what you know a removal process that could lead President Trump to be released from office?

May not start with deposition

Q: (Among those who supported a Democratic candidate for House) Which of the following candidates would you like to see win the Democratic presidential election of 2020? See the candidates

Danielle Rindler contributed to this report.

About this story

These are preliminary results from a poll in Washington Post-Schar School of 2,047 voters in 69 battlefield districts on Monday and Tuesday, Nov. 5-6. Were maintained. The survey is a final wave of interviews with respondents from a random sample of voters from the state registration files in September and October. Respondents were contacted by e-mail and asked to fill in online surveys or via an automated telephone interview. Those who said they intended to vote early were contacted on November 5 for the current survey, while those who planned to vote on the election day were contacted on Tuesday, November 6. Only interviewees who indicated to vote were interviewed. The overall results among voters in the battlefield district have a margin of sampling error of plus or minus three percentage points. The first sample of registered voters is weighted according to estimates of the population of registered voters in battlefield districts; The results of the election day are based on the subgroup of respondents who actually report votes and will be weighted to match the proportion of votes for Democratic or Republican candidates when results become available. Sampling, data collection and tabulation by SSRS of Glen Mills, Pa. Icons by Tim Boelaars for The Washington Post and The Noun Project.

Originally published on November 6, 2018.