The credit for this must got to the two main parties who have done their best to avoid doing anything to engage the public in any meaningful way.
I was speaking to both Labour and SNP activists over the weekend, and both were bemoaning the campaign nationally and localy, and looking forward to it all being over.
Labour remain hopeful that they can claw back the electoral deficit - slightly - whilst the SNP are not so much complacent as organised for polling day.
The choice for voters locally has been dull: one candidate is a self-important grey member of the Free Church. And so is the other.
If I am ignoring the LibDems and the Tories, it is because they have no chance of making any impact on the result. Even though the LibDems seem to have the candidate who is actually prepared to speak out, rather than repeat platitudes from the official script.
The implosion of the Labour Campaign nationally has been spectacular, unexpected, and terminally fatal; and betrays a total lack of understanding of the issues of interest. They missed open goals left, right and centre and the revised strategy was inept, badly delivered and too little too late. The Party will need to purge itself, and Iain Gray is the unwitting emetic.
Undecided voters are still a mystery, and I suspect that the final outcome might be slightly tighter than polls suggest; but it'll be the difference between the a vast gap and a slightly less vast gap.
The winner will have to deal with the cuts agenda, so it will be very interesting to see just how that is delivered and what priorities are lost along the way.
It should make for a more interesting next election; if only because it can't get any worse than this. Can it?