Obama supporters hope to use Convention energy to draw voters

MILWAUKEE -- On the Democrats' big night -- the final night of the Democratic National Convention in Charlotte, North Carolina, the stars of the Democratic Party were set to address the delegates. Vice President Joe Biden and President Barack Obama each accepted the Party's nominations, and delivered speeches Thursday night. Meanwhile, Democrats in Wisconsin held watch parties to take it all in.

The watch parties are opportunities for those with similar political ideologies to get to know one another and come together for a common purpose.

The key for campaign volunteers is to get supporters out to the polls in November. As the Democratic National Convention wrapped up, campaign volunteers said they're working to identify who their strong supporters are, and what they feel are the things most important to them.

"The more volunteers we can get out, the more people we can reach I think the better the possibility of re-electing the President," Sarah Young said.

David Perkins' Obama campaign signs on his east side apartment door and windows welcomed a crowd into his home to watch Biden and Obama deliver the final speeches of the DNC Thursday night.

"This was an opportunity to invite people, get to know them and activate them and get them involved in the campaign," Perkins said.

While President Obama is who they listened to Thursday night, they were riding high on the emotion and momentum they felt after listening to former president Bill Clinton address the Convention Wednesday night.

"(Undecided voters) clearly are taking away what the platform is and what we stand for and I think that will draw contrast with the opposition," Perkins said.

Meanwhile, Chris Mauer, a Republican activist in Waukesha County says he doesn't think either speech will matter.

"The undecideds are clearly already breaking for Romney/Ryan and especially with the addition of Paul Ryan to the ticket. The Democrats have a real battle on their hands in terms of trying to overcome the lead that already exists," Mauer said.

The group gathered at Perkins' apartment say the Convention has made a positive impact on undecided voters when it comes to voting for President Obama in November. Obama supporters say moving forward, they hope to use the Convention's energy to round up more support for their candidate.

"I hope more people are talking about this and getting very excited about it and going out and volunteering and convincing everyone that they know to vote for Obama," Young said.

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