Will millennials head to the polls and actually vote this November?
An online survey reveals that the enthusiasm about the election amongst millennials has reached it's lowest low just a few weeks before the election.
The survey of 1,020 adults between 18 and 34 years old taken by Ipsos Public Affairs shows that 68% of those who are likely to vote support Hillary Clinton, and only 20% are likely to vote for Donald Trump.
The Republican candidate hit historic lows after the first two presidential debates. Those surveyed said he looked less presidential, credible and trustworthy.
Among Trump supporters, the main reason given for backing him is to keep Clinton out of the White House, same goes for Clinton supporters in equal numbers, they're voting against Trump.
At the beginning of the year 37% of the millennials said their vote didn't matter, now 46% feel that way. Yet 8 out of 10 say they have a responsibility to go to the polls.
Two thirds of those who don't plan to vote say it's because quote "they don't like the candidates."
RELATED: Young girls inspired by Hillary Clinton
Young girls inspired by Hillary Clinton
Young girls inspired by Hillary Clinton
The girls in the audience hold up "I Will Vote" signs at a campaign event with U.S. Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton and U.S. Senator Bernie Sanders at the University of New Hampshire in Durham, New Hampshire, United States September 28, 2016. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
Audience members watch as U.S. Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton speaks at a campaign rally in Coral Springs, Florida, U.S. September 30, 2016. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
Nine-year-old Belle Shefrin holds a doll of U.S. Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton while listening to Clinton speak at a campaign rally in Akron, Ohio, U.S., October 3, 2016. REUTERS/Brian Snyder TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
A supporter listens to U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton speak at the University of California Riverside in Riverside, California, U.S. May 24, 2016. REUTERS/Lucy Nicholson
Mae Louthan holds a handmade sign during a campaign rally with U.S. Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton in Raleigh, North Carolina, U.S. September 27, 2016. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
Marlena Steinbach, 9, cheers for U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton at the IBEW union hall in Commerce, California, U.S., May 24, 2016. REUTERS/Lucy Nicholson
A young supporter cheers as Democratic U.S. presidential candidate Hillary Clinton speaks during a primary night party in Columbia, South Carolina, February 27, 2016. Clinton rolled to a big victory over rival Bernie Sanders on Saturday, propelling her into next week's crucial "Super Tuesday" voting in 11 states on a wave of momentum. REUTERS/Randall Hill
A girl listens as Democratic U.S. presidential candidate Hillary Clinton speaks to supporters during a campaign rally in Durham, North Carolina, March 10, 2016. REUTERS/Carlos Barria
Six-year-old Kayla Johnson (C) her mother Andrea (L) and friend London Walters (R) react as U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton enters the Garrick-Boykin Human Development Center at Morris College in Sumter, South Carolina, February 24, 2016. REUTERS/Randall Hill
Children react to U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton as she leads a campaign rally at Winnacunnet High School in Hampton, New Hampshire February 2, 2016. REUTERS/Adrees Latif
Hillary Clinton supporters stand on stage before the Democratic presidential candidate arrived for a rally at Dunmore High School in Dunmore, Pennsylvania, U.S. April 22, 2016. REUTERS/Mark Makela
A young supporter of U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton looks on as Clinton speaks at a campaign rally in Bridgeport, Connecticut, U.S., April 24, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar
Supporters wave flags and signs during a campaign rally for Democratic U.S. presidential candidate Hillary Clinton at Rainier Beach High School in Seattle, Washington March 22, 2016. REUTERS/Mario Anzuoni