Tomorrow Britain goes to the polls to decide the future of our relationship with the European Union.

The EU referendum is expected to have a bumper turnout and debates about whether to leave or remain in the EU have dominated the headlines.

But how will Huddersfield — and Kirklees — vote? Here's a round up of what Huddersfield has been saying about the referendum, from business leaders to school pupils.

If you're undecided, we've also got an impartial guide on how to make up your mind — and all the information you need for voting day.

Here's our bumper guide to the EU referendum:

How do I vote?

The polls open tomorrow — and here's the key question: "Should the United Kingdom remain a member of the European Union or leave the European Union?"

Polling stations are open from 7am to 10pm. You should have received a polling card, detailing where to cast your vote — or you may have already voted by post.

Why should I vote?

Huddersfield politics expert Pete Woodcock is adamant that this week’s EU referendum is the most important political issue of our generation.

He said: "It is imperative that people do vote on an issue which will change the economy, the way this country is governed and the very ethos of this country for the future."

Still not convinced? Read his full argument here

Combining the figures for those who said they would either definitely or probably vote in the referendum:

  • 38% of 18 to 24 year olds plan to vote
  • 45% of 25 to 34 year olds plan to vote
  • 53% of 35 to 44 year olds plan to vote
  • 66% of 45 to 54 year olds plan to vote
  • 80% of people aged 55 or more plan to vote

Should I vote leave or remain?

Of course we can't tell you whether to vote yes or no — but we can present the key arguments on each side and what Huddersfield has had to say about Brexit.

Click here to see how Huddersfield's business leaders will vote

Would Huddersfield's business leaders Remain or Leave?
Would Huddersfield's business leaders Remain or Leave?

READ MORE: What are the arguments for and against leaving the EU?

READ MORE: EU referendum: Key quotes from the debate so far

And for an entirely different perspective, we chatted to pupils at Spring Grove Junior, Infant and Nursery School about how they would vote, if they were old enough:

Video thumbnail, Spring Grove kids on EU referendum
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And what about people from Huddersfield who moved to sunnier climes? We spoke to ex-pats living in Spain.

Click here to see what Huddersfield's ex-pats think

How would Brexit affect Huddersfield?

Wondering what the whole debate has to do with Huddersfield — or what the EU has ever done for our town? Read on...

EU referendum: So what has Europe ever done for Huddersfield?

How might Huddersfield Town be affected by the EU Referendum?

What if I can't make my mind up?

Many of us still haven't a clue whether we are Leave or Remain, despite millions of words uttered and written on the subject.

The founder of Money Saving Expert, Martin Lewis, says that we’ll never truly know the right answer to this Thursday’s EU vote, as we will only ever discover how one outcome turns out.

He's written an impartial guide to making your mind up: read it here.

A polling station
A polling station

What happens after the polls close?

The polls close at 10pm, after which Kirklees votes will be sent to Cathedral House in Huddersfield, and Calderdale votes to North Bridge Leisure Centre, for counting.

Each local authority will count votes for “Leave the EU” or “Remain in the EU” as a simple borough wide total. No constituency or ward breakdowns are being published on the night.

Votes must be verified by the regional centre at Leeds before the results of the councils are announced.

When will we know the result?

Kirklees Council officials are currently guessing they will be ready to declare sometime between 2.30am and 5am.

As the regional results are collated, a nationwide rolling total will be made public to show which way the country is leaning.

Then it will be over to Manchester where the chief counting officer will announce the official result.

The tipping point at which one side cannot be beaten is expected to be at about 6am but it is thought that a pretty clear picture of which way the vote is going will be known from about 4am.

The Examiner will bring you live updates, results and reaction for Kirklees and Yorkshire from 10pm on Thursday night.

Follow our liveblog here for the EU Referendum results