Mexico presidential election polls are pointing towards a leftist lead to take head office before the vote next month.
With the country taking to the ballots on July 1, the elections have already been hailed as a potentially game-changing event.
More than 3,600 seats are currently up for grabs, 60 percent more seats are available than the last elections.
The victor in these elections could end up with more influence than current president Enrique Peña Nieto.
Mexican polling firms Berumen and Ipsos conducted a week-long nationwide survey to determine country attitudes.
The poll results placed third-time running candidate Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador as frontrunner in the election.
The leftist candidate, also known as AMLO, has double the support of his nearest candidate Ricardo Anaya.
Ruling party PRI, represented by Jose Antonio Meade, was trailing behind in third place with just 13.6 percent support.
Polls drew on a pool of 13,000 interviews and concluded 41.7 percent of respondents said they would vote for Lopez Obrador.
21 percent of people stated that they would vote for Ricardo Anaya, giving Lopez Obrador a 20 percent lead.
AMLO is standing as a candidate for Juntos Haremos Historia, a three party coalition of left-wing Labour Party, right-wing Social Encounter Party and Lopez Obrador’s own National Regeneration Movement MORENA.
He has so far built a successful campaign, and has spoken of willingness to form a deal with President Trump around the currently contentious issue of migration to the north.
López Obrador has been able to capitalise on current feeling in Mexico surrounding corruption, violence and economic downturn.
His campaign focus on giving financial aid to students and the elderly, agricultural development, and a tough stance on Mexico dealing with its own problems is likely attracting large swathes of voters.
At the same time, Mexico is also voting on local, state and congressional levels.
AMLO retains an influence on the lower level too, with 18-year-old candidate Paola Gonzalez.
Running for mayor of Tepatitlan, Gonzalez will also stand under the banner of MORENA.
With corruption spreading well into the lower levels of Mexican government, Gonzalez says her lack of experience speaks to absence of corruption.
She says “I believe that a mayor must have leadership skills and honesty above political experience. Things have to be done differently,”.