The 22nd Congressional race is getting national attention.

Incumbent Republican Claudia Tenney is in a tight race with Democrat Anthony Brindisi.

President Trump has already visited to lend his support.

Now his son, Eric, is doing the same — he'll be at a rally for Tenney on Tuesday.

Both candidates hail from Oneida County, have a legal background, and say they want the best for their communities.

However, they don't see eye-to-eye on many issues.

"It's been an honor and a privilege to serve in this position, and you've heard me say that before. Every day I go to Washington I know that I'm fighting for my community," Tenney said.

It's a fight Brindisi wants in on.

"We have an opioid crisis. We have constant attacks on Social Security and Medicare, and we need people right now working on both sides of the aisle to try to solve some of these problems," said Brindisi.

Brindisi was elected to the Assembly in 2011, spending time fighting for many causes including those affecting seniors, teachers and students.

He's frustrated with what he sees at the nation’s capital.

"Rising premiums for people's health insurance, a constant attack on folks with pre-existing conditions, a tax bill that benefits mostly the top 1 percent in this country," listed Brindisi.

Tenney previously represented the 101st Assembly District.

She's also a small-business owner and mother of a U.S. Marine.

Tenney said what the Trump administration is doing is working for the district.

"The tax cuts have been amazing, rolling back unnecessary regulations has been really helpful," she said. "The president has restored the ‘Made in America’ initiative, something I've stood for from the very beginning, and has been right in the forefront. I've been able to directly advocate with the president."

When it comes to health care, Tenney believes the Affordable Care Act has led to higher premiums, and less access to care.

She wants it repealed and replaced with a patient and doctor-centered system with low-cost, high-quality care for all New Yorkers.

Brindisi said repealing and replacing it isn't the best option.

"We can come up with some bipartisan solutions to fix the Affordable Care Act instead of what they tried to do in Washington, which is repeal it altogether and kick millions of people off of their health insurance," he said.

Both said they just want the best for their communities.

"I live across the street from the house I grew up in so I literally live in the same neighborhood. My son went to the same schools, rode the same bus line, and this community means a lot to me," said Tenney.

In a race riddled with attacks, ultimately both candidates said they remain cordial with each other.