The Mitt Romney camp could announce a vice presidential pick any day now, said Romney's senior aides.
The announcement of the presidential candidate's running-mate is highly anticipated, and the political world's biggest mystery is who will Mitt Romney choose?
"I'm looking forward to hear who he's going to select," said Gail Malsbury, who lives in Berks County and plans to vote in November.
"It definitely swayed my vote last time around, and if he makes a good choice, it will sway my vote again," said Rich Karstien, who has been following the presidential race.
Tim Blessing, a presidential scholar and professor at Alvernia University in Reading, said Romney is not going to show his cards until he has to, but he needs to choose someone acceptable.
"He's got to ask himself not who will help me, but he's going to have to ask who will hurt me," said Blessing.
There are certain clues to solve the political puzzle. One clue of who will likely not make the ticket, is the list of headline speakers scheduled at the Republican National Convention. They include, South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley, former Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice, Florida Gov. Rick Scott, former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee, former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum, former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush and New Mexico Gov. Susana Martinez.
An indicator of who the VP will be may be found on Wikipedia. In the past, activity on the potential pick's Wikipedia pages has spiked the day before the big announcement, said political experts.
The Tech President blog has been tracking the pages of some contenders. From July 30 to August 6, they found 10 changes were made to Wisconsin Rep. Paul Ryan's page, and nine to Florida Sen. Marco Rubio's.
Those numbers don't compare to 2008 when John McCain tapped Sarah Palin. The Washington Post reported her page changed 68 times the day before the announcement. The same happened to Joe Biden's page. The Post said his page was edited 40 times.
Experts predict the Romney camp has learned from 2008, and will only make gradual changes to Wikipedia before the VP's name is revealed.
"This is such a gut-wrenching decision for a candidate. If you make a bad choice, it's going to come back on top of you," said Blessing.
Until the Romney camp goes public with their pick, we're left playing the guessing game.