The Labour Party's controversial Pink Bus pulled in to Northwich on February 27 as part of the party's Woman to Woman tour.
Harriet Harman MP, Deputy Leader of the Labour Party, was aboard the bus and joined Julia Tickridge, Labour's parliamentary candidate for Weaver Vale, in a door knocking campaign to speak to women in the Castle area. She later met parents outside Charles Darwin Primary School to discuss what they want from the next Labour Government.
The tour of 70 constituencies is part of Labour's biggest women's campaign and follows statistics published in January that showed 9.1 million women in the UK did not vote in 2010.
Ms Harman said: "We believe that this election will be a watershed for women in this country. Women in the North West had been making progress in their lives with the backing of the last Labour Government. But now, with this Tory-led government that progress is stalling and the clock is being turned back on equality.
“With ‘Woman to Woman’ we have been discussing with women across the country what they want from government. In Weaver Vale we have spoken to women at school gates, and on the doorstep, who have felt that this Government has not been delivering for them and they have not felt the recovery at their door.”
Julia Tickridge, said: "I'm delighted that Harriet has brought Labour's Pink Bus to join me on the campaign trail in Northwich to be elected not just as Weaver Vale's next Labour MP but Weaver Vale's first ever woman MP."
"The fact that 9.1. million women did not vote in 2010 should be of concern to politicians of all parties. Labour is showing that it is listening and has a better plan for a better future for women, men and working families."
"Labour's Pink Bus has certainly got the town talking about politics and the things that really matter in their lives - women and men alike."