Video report by ITV News Anglia's Matthew Hudson
One of the big talking points in the debate over whether Britain should remain in or leave the European Union is of course the economy.
The question of whether we will be better or worse off if we choose to leave is something that affects us all.
We've been trying to make sense of all the figures to try and give you the best chance of making the right call when judgement day comes on June 23.
What do both sides say?
The remain side say each household would be worse off by £4,300 a year if we leave the EU.
They also claim 3 million jobs are linked to trade and that EU countries invest £66 million a day in this country.
On the flip side, those wanting us to leave say being in the EU costs business £600 million a week dealing with regulation.
They argue it costs us £350 million a week in membership fees and claim only 6% of UK firms export to Europe anyway.
What do local businesses say?
Bury St Edmunds-based 'Sunsquare' make high specification skylights for commercial and domestic use.
Managing Director Justin Seldis has suppliers all over Europe sending him top quality parts.
He exports to the EU and would like to increase that trade.
His belief is that leaving would hamper his company's chances of expanding.
But Andrew Baxter, who's company Europa has a base in Northampton, has a very different view.
He believes the EU is doomed to failure and is campaigning for us to leave.
He thinks whatever the short term pain, Britain would gain in the long run.
"Anyone who says that the EU is going to put big trade barriers up against the UK, is talking rubbish," he said.
"There's no way that will happen. We see it every day, there's about double the amount of goods coming into the UK from Europe than goes back out into Europe. That's in financial terms and in physical terms. And they're not about to start to want to stop selling those goods to us."
What do the politicians say?
Like much of the public, opinion is also split among politicians.
Luton MP Gavin Shuker is keen for us to stay in the EU, saying that leaving would put the economy at risk.
"There's no doubt in my mind as to why those that want us to leave the EU don't want to talk about the economy. It's because it's a slam dunk," he said.
"We benefit from being a member of the EU and we benefit economically as well."
That's a view that Bedford's Richard Fuller strongly disagrees with.
He thinks that we'd be better off going alone.