Bolivia's Morales tipped for second term as president
Bolivians are electing a new president,Louis Vuitton Handbags, with opinion polls tipping Evo Morales for a second five-year term.
Bolivia's first indigenous president wants to expand state control over the economy and redistribute profits from the gas industry,Cheap Nike Air Max Skyline, if re-elected.
His support base is chiefly among poor indigenous people who account for some 65% of the population - in contrast to his main conservative challengers.
A referendum earlier backed changes to allow presidents to seek a second term.
Correspondents say another victory for Mr Morales would solidify his dominance in Bolivian politics and weaken the split conservative opposition tied to the business elite.
His leading challengers are Manfred Reyes Villa,Bape Jeans sale, a former governor,nike sale log, and Samuel Doria Medina,Air Max 91 Shoes Sale, a wealthy businessman.
They have accused Mr Morales of having "totalitarian" ambitions for the country and of being responsible for the rise in cocaine production,versace handbags 2011, says the BBC's Andres Schipani in La Paz.
Mr Morales told crowds at his final campaign rally: "There are two roads: continue with change or return to the past."