VOTERS will have the choice of nine candidates in the running to represent Calare and 110 candidates vying for one of 12 NSW Senate seats on Saturday.
But voting doesn't have to be daunting.
For the green House of Representatives ballot paper, voters need to number from one to nine in order of preference.
They will have the choice of John Cobb (Nationals), Billie Kirkland (Katter's Australia Party), Ian Lyons (Christian Democratic Party), Jess Jennings (Labor), Macgregor Ross (independent), Brian Cain (Palmer United Party), David Mallard (Greens), Anthony Craig (Democratic Labor Party) and Peter Schultze (Australia First).
For the white Senate ballot paper, voters have the option of voting above the line - marking a party or group with a one, or below the line - numbering the candidates from one through to 110 in order of preference.
Calare division returning officer Dimity McKenzie believes just how difficult voting is depends on whether or not you're happy with the preferences of your preferred party.
Either way, the group voting ticket at each polling booth or available online will help out.
"These are available at every polling place, and what happens is, if you vote a one above the line it tells you how the preferences fall below the line," she said.
"Vote one above the line if you're happy to have your ballot paper follow their preferences."
Under a preference deal, support for a candidate or party can be transferred to other parties when the voter's initial choice reaches the quota of votes needed to be elected, or when candidates with the least number of votes are excluded from the count.
If a voter chooses to vote below the line for the senate, they must number every box below the line for their vote to count.