Trudeau's Liberals, however, still have a lead in the polls, Angus Reid shows.
Among "decided and leaning voters" nationally, 33% of voters support the Liberals, 30% support the Conservatives and 21% support the NDP.
In Quebec, 37% of the same voters intend to vote Liberal, according to Angus Reid. The Bloc Québécois had the support of 28% of poll respondents.
Only 14% in Quebec said they'd vote NDP.
Singh and Trudeau have comparable favorability ratings in the province, however, with 41% of respondents giving each a "favourable rating."
The NDP is gaining ground on the Liberals in other provinces, the Angus Reid report states, even eclipsing them in British Columbia, where 32% of respondents say they'd vote NDP versus only 26% for the Liberals.
Conservative leader Erin O'Toole, meanwhile, has very little support in Quebec overall, with only 25% of respondents rating him favourably.
Quebec students would've also favoured the Liberals and helped them win a minority government — though a much slimmer one — if they were able to vote, according to Student Vote Canada.
If students were able to cast ballots in the federal election, the Liberals would have won 116 seats nationally, forming a minority government. The official opposition would be the New Democratic Party (NDP), with 106 seats.
🚨The federal election is underway!
CIVIX is working with @ElectionsCan_E to offer #StudentVoteCanada to schools ac… https://t.co/CWQBNTnSu1
While the Liberals would have won the election, they would've lost the popular vote to the NDP.
In Quebec, the Liberals would've won 38 seats, with the Bloc Québécois in second place at 20. The NDP was much worse off in Quebec, winning only 9 seats.
The Student Vote is an educational program that runs at the same time as the official election with the goal of teaching young people how to participate in the electoral process. The students get to cast a ballot exactly like the real thing and the votes are then counted.
More than 700,000 students from across Canada participated in this election's Student Vote.
Now that the dust has settled on the 2021 Federal Election, many of us living in Quebec might be wondering what the point of all this was. But no election is without some kind of meaning, especially for voters.
So, what did this election mean for the people of Quebec and what does a Liberal minority mean for the province?
Thank you, Canada — for casting your vote, for putting your trust in the Liberal team, for choosing a brighter futu… https://t.co/uE0fm6teJ3
Elections Canada allows members of the media to apply to participate in pools (i.e. a few designated individuals taking pics that can be used more widely) specifically to obtain photos of registered party leaders in their polling stations.
The federal election agency confirmed to Narcity that there's no rule that forbids a party leader's photographer from participating in a pool.
Liberal leader Justin Trudeau and Conservative leader Erin O'Toole both shared photos of themselves casting their votes on Monday.