Ivanka Trump campaigns in Wauwatosa Thursday

Election Day is November 8
Posted at 11:58 AM, Oct 20, 2016
and last updated 2016-10-20 19:48:40-04

On Thursday, Trump's campaign held a town Hall with Ivanka Trump in Wauwatosa. 

The event was attended by nearly 200 people. And while it lasted only 30 minutes, a handful of people asked questions about how her father would handle a variety of issues and the job for president itself.

Ivanka said growing up she always observed how her father had an ability to 'distil' complex issues.

Ivanka, who flew in from Las Vegas after Wednesday night's final presidential debate, started the town hall by talking about childcare for women, when asked how she balances work and motherhood.

“It’s one of the reason why I’m so excited about the childcare plans my father put forth to help all American parents cover the cost of childcare,” said the mother of three.

Supporters said Ivanka is the best weapon the campaign has to gain women's voters just weeks before the election.

“Jobs, the economy, national security, law-in-order, education, daycare -- she really nailed the issues that most women are concerned about,” said Senator Alberta Darling.

There was no mention of the sexual assault allegations against her father. Instead, Ivanka reminded supporters her father is almost never politically correct.

“I think we love that about him, right?” she said. “Ninety-seven percent of the time. With my father - what you see is what you get.  What you hear is what you get.”

The crowd erupted in cheers.

While Ivanka has previously said that her father will accept the outcome of the election – win or lose – voters said Trump wouldn’t be the first to contest the result of the election.

“It seems that some have forgotten Al Gore did not readily accept the outcome of the election. In fact, I recall him going to the Supreme Court,” said Trump supporter Valerie Schmitt.

There was a mixed crowd, which included Guadalupe King, who said she was there to represent the Hispanic community. King, who has done work along the southern border, explained how she was voting for Trump because of his proposals to seal off a porous border.

“The immigration problem is real. We see what’s going on in other countries – a blank sheet or slate – is not going to work, King said.