Mehmet Alcu,78, lives in Demirbilek in the southeastern region of Van with his wife, who was too sick to come to the polling station. In another village, 12 people cast votes in 12 minutes.
The victory for the "Yes" campaign in Turkey's referendum means the country's constitution will be amended to replace the parliamentary system of governance, moving to an executive presidency.
More than 55 million Turkish citizens are expected to vote on constitutional reforms which are designed to replace the existing parliamentary system of governance with a presidential one.
"Yes" and "no" supporters campaign peacefully on Saturday, the final day of what has been a vibrant campaign for a referendum that proposed to fundamentally change Turkey's political system from a parliamentary to a presidential one.
The governing Justice and Development Party, the AK Party, is the initiator of the push for a change to the presidential system.
The National Movement Party, the MHP, says the presidential system would be a suitable form of government for the Turkish people and will make the parliament stronger.
After a big debate at the Turkish Grand National Assembly (TBMM), here is the list of current and proposal versions
From restricting the authority of an Ottoman Sultan in 1808 to the election of a president by popular vote, Turkey's constitutional history is a story unto itself.
The Republican People's Party, CHP, is the main opposition party that opposes the presidential system.
The HDP, the People's Democratic Party, argue that the constitutional amendments will result in one-man rule.
Turkey's governing AK party has long advocated for constitutional reform. With a go-ahead from MHP Chairman Devlet Bahceli, they submitted the proposal for amendments to the Grand National Assembly of Turkey.
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