Matthew Hall, 16, from Taynuilt.
I was worried there would be an English thing, anti-English, but it wasn't true. I see myself as English and British. I have self-identified as English but that's not a resentful jibe having both is good. British and Scottish. English and British. I know English people who are voting 'No' and English people who are voting 'Yes'.
We came up here with my dad's work for a few months. Oban is the seafood capital of the West Coast, previously we lived in Durham growing up outside of Newcastle in the north-east of England. Its a lot more rural out here, a lot more isolated and everyone knows everyone and you don't lock your doors.
For me personally it seems like some sort of a grudge match with England, hardly anyone mentions Northern Ireland Wales. More important is what you've done together rather be spiteful about a fight hundreds and hundreds of years ago. We defeated fascism, we built an empire on tea! We have got a significant contribution to G8 and the UN Security Council together, we have achieved so much.
There is the Westminster argument, that we're being dictated to but we have got a Parliament with more powers than Northern Ireland and Wales in their assemblies. We have a parliament in Scotland and Westminster is democratically elected.
We should never confuse your patriotism for your nationalism, there is being proud and there is being supremacist about something. Any party with National in the title has some sort of racist agenda, doesn't matter if it's far left or the far right.
I do listen to the 'Yes' but it depends on how receptive the person is to listen to my voice.
I've also seen evidence of 16 year olds who can make informed decisions, all of them more informed than adults.
I worry about my education, my finances, how I'm going to live. Its natural to see your primary concern via family and your friends and you worry about this kind of thing. There could be a backlash from it and I mean it was all sincerity