Candidate cookies tell you who won the election.

The New York Post reported on November 3 that a Pennsylvania bakery that has successfully predicted the past three presidential elections with cookie polls has released the final tally of the Trump-Biden battle ahead of Election Day.

The results as of Sunday afternoon, while not an official tally, were the final numbers released by Lochel’s Bakery in Hatboro, Pennsylvania, before Americans found out who won the actual presidential election.

The bakery figures show President Trump with a commanding lead over former Vice President Joe Biden, with a whopping 27,903 red Trump cookies sold, compared to just 5,114 blue Biden cookies.

“We had a guy drive from Staten Island twice to buy them,” bakery owner Kathleen Lochel said in an interview with Fox News.

Lochel said she also sold candidate cookies during the 2008, 2012 and 2016 presidential elections, and each cookie was counted as one vote when it was sold.

Her bakery counts the number of cookies sold by each candidate, adds them up and publishes the final numbers after the election.

Asked by Fox News on Monday morning when the final cookie tally would be revealed, Lochel said, “We plan to do the tally tomorrow night for the final count. But right now, Donald Trump is still in the lead …… We’ve sold about 28,000 [Trump’s] cookies and 5,000 [Biden’s] cookies.”

Pennsylvania is a must-win swing state for both candidates.

As for when the state will turn out, according to Pennsylvania Secretary of the Commonwealth Kathy Boockvar, the “vast majority” of votes will be counted by Friday, despite the polls closing at 8 p.m. ET Tuesday.

That’s thanks to a U.S. Supreme Court decision that allows state election officials to continue counting absentee ballots received through Friday.

However, the wait could last beyond Friday, Boockvar told the Philadelphia Inquirer, at one point mentioning “through the weekend” in an interview.

Unlike some other battlegrounds, Pennsylvania doesn’t allow ballots to be counted until 7 a.m. Tuesday, which adds to the wait time. In addition, about half of the state’s voters are expected to vote by absentee ballot.

The final deadline for certifying election results is Nov. 23, but it’s not expected to take that long.