With a surprise comeback from Labour, the talk of the night has been the party gaining seats.
But what happens to the MPs losing theirs?
You’ve got five days to pack up and leave
MPs who lose their seats have just five working days to clear their office to make way for the new representative.
In this time, they have to pack up any personal belongings in their office including computers. Some may choose to remove their things at the start of the campaign in case of a loss.
If not, you’ve got five days to get back to Westminster with a large cardboard box.
Adding to that, security passes which give MPs access to the Houses of Parliament get deactivated five days later at midnight, and phones and iPads will lose the ability to connect to the Parliamentary network.
You’ll be given your remaining salary
It’s not all bad, though. MPs will still be owed some salary, particularly this time around after this election being called as a snap election.
Those who lose their seats will receive a final chunk of salary up to the end of the working month, but are only paid up to and including polling day on June 8.
Their P45s get sent back to them in the post soon later.
Last election, MPs losing their seats who had been in office for six years or longer were eligible for up to £33,350 in “resettlement” money. The equivalent of one month’s salary for each year you’ve been an MP, up to a maximum of six months.
But that was axed after 2015 and now MPs only receive £53,950 to wind up their offices. This covers contracts and existing arrangements such as rent and payment of staff.
They can submit claims for up to two months after polling day.
That means MPs losing their seats this time around could still claim office expenses up to the beginning of August.
They can also continue to claim housing expenses and hotel accommodation in this time.
The only redundancy money paid direct to MP is paid at double the prevailing statutory redundancy entitlement - although this depends on age and time served.
You can also join an exclusive club
If you really want, you can join the Association of Former Members of Parliament. This was founded in 2001 and has more than 400 paid members.