Watch: Eustice on cost-of-living crisis: We've done all we can for now
The prime minister is grappling with the cost-of-living crisis and the fallout from "Partygate" as voters prepare to cast their ballots.
Council seats are up for grabs in Scotland, Wales, London and parts of England, while Northern Ireland will elect a new assembly.
As with all elections, there will be special regulations in place on polling day. Here are the key rules to be aware of.
You can't take a selfie while voting
Voters can't take photos inside polling stations because it "might risk the secrecy of the ballot", according to the Electoral Commission.
You are free to take photos outside the polling station before or after you've cast your vote.
You still can vote after 10pm if you're in a queue
Polls will open at 7am and close at 10pm. However, if you are queuing inside or outside the polling station at 10pm, you will still be allowed to vote.
You don't need to bring photo ID – unless you're in Northern Ireland
If you live in England, Wales or Scotland, you do not need to bring photo ID to vote.
In Northern Ireland, you will need to show photo ID, such as your passport, driving licence, Electoral Identity Card or Translink SmartPass.
You do not have to take your polling card with you.
You can use either a pen or pencil to vote
There will be a pencil in the polling booth, but you can use a pen if you prefer.
You should not to write anything else on the paper – other than a cross in one box – or your vote may not be counted.
If you make a mistake, polling station staff can give you a replacement ballot paper – as long as you have not already put yours in the ballot box.
You can't discuss politics inside the polling station
The secrecy of voting means you can't discuss politics or the campaign once you're inside the polling station.
It is a crime to reveal how someone else voted, or to intimidate someone to vote a certain way.
You can bring your child, but they can't vote for you
You are free to bring children to the polling station, as long as they do not mark your ballot for you.
Pets, apart from assistance dogs, are not usually allowed inside polling stations.