Almost two-thirds of the population of Nunavut are under 25, but many of them aren't politically engaged enough to vote, in part because they don't understand the process. 

Isabelle Martel says young people aren't taught about the political process enough in high school.

'They've never taught anything like that in high school' - Young voter Isabelle Martel

"In high school they don't know how to teach them ... who to vote for and ... what the MLAs do," she says. "They've never taught anything like that in high school."

Martel says her parents helped her to choose who to vote for. But many others that she knows, even if they have voted, don't know many other people that have.

In fact, the CBC had a difficult time finding any young people that plan to vote Monday.  

Mamatsiaq Okalik is one young person who will be casting a ballot. He's originally from Rankin Inlet, but currently living in Iqaluit. 

"I haven't been living in Iqaluit for twelve months so I have no choice but to vote for people from Rankin," Okalik says. That's according to Elections Nunavut, which says students living at a temporary address can vote in the constituency where their permanent address is. 

You must be over the age of 18 and have lived in Nunavut for at least one year in order to cast a vote in Monday's election. View the complete rules on who's eligible to vote here.