I'm not a Tory at heart.
I almost voted for them at the last election because Tony Blair handled Iraq so badly, but I've been taught a valuable lesson in British politics - vote for the man you dislike the least.
I decided not to vote for the Conservatives because, although I quite liked Michael Howard and could relate to him, I didn't want him running the country.
He just wasn't as suave as Tony Blair. But I did like him, and if it was between him and Gordon Brown, he might have got my vote.
However, the two Davids appeal to me even less.
I wouldn't vote for either of them because, in all honesty, I just don't like them.
Cameron is the centrist, and is the person who stands the best chance of getting my vote.
The problem is, you can imagine him getting all his friends together to vote him as chairman of the local Young Conservatives group at Eton. To most folk, that's a world away.
I just can't relate to him and don't feel he could relate to me. I want someone running the country who thinks like me.
Then we have Davis. He's a good old fashion "righty" - firm, tough, anti-Europe. I couldn't disagree more with his policies.
So there you have it: I don't like Cameron and I completely disagree with Davis.
I won't be voting for either in any future election. If this represents modern Conservatism, it's hard not to be cynical.