Voters in Utah and Virginia expressed frustrations to NBC News over the likelihood of a Biden-Trump rematch in November.

Greg Walker of Salt Lake City, a Biden supporter, said although he “loves” Biden and thinks “he’s done a great job,” he is “sick of baby boomer presidents” and worries about Biden’s age.

“But, you know, given the alternative Trump or Biden, there’s 0% chance I’m ever voting for Trump, like it’s either have democracy and a guy that’s too old to run it or democracy ends,” Walker said. “Those are your choices.”

Carlos Ojeda, a private investor in Salt Lake City who voted for Trump in 2016 but is undecided on who he’ll support in the upcoming election, also said he’s “absolutely frustrated” that voters are switching back and forth between what he said were two bad options.

“To me, it’s like, are you kidding me?” he said. “Out of the people and executives, everything that we have out there, those are our two best candidates? You know, like, it’s a little frustrating. On one side, it’s like, what they’re pushing, the agenda … clearly, the people in the U.S. don’t like that. They didn’t like the other option either.

“I think both sides are just frustrated, and just, who’s the better option for us? The question is, why is this our best options?”

Meanwhile in Henrico County, Virginia, registered Democrats and people voting Democratic in the open-primary state who spoke with NBC News expressed frustration with the party.

One woman told NBC News she believes the party assumes that because she is Black, she will “automatically” vote Democratic.

Not the case, she said.

“They aren’t doing anything to really address the issues in my community,” she said, adding that for the first time ever she is making a point to vote Republican.

Another voter told NBC News she’s voting for Biden, but isn’t happy about it, and wishes the party would focus more on the issues. 

The lack of enthusiasm may lead to a lack of turnout: As of 11 a.m., the numbers at this particular polling place, at least, were considerably lower than in past years, poll workers said.