Well, guys, we did it.

We crashed Canada’s immigration website.

File- This June 11, 2016 file photo shows Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump gesturing during a campaign speech in Tampa, Fla. Trump plans Monday to further address the deadliest shooting in modern U.S. history in a campaign speech originally intended to attack the presumptive Democratic nominee, Hillary Clinton. The switch comes a day after Trump called for Clinton to drop out of the race for president if she didn’t use the words “radical Islam” to describe the Florida nightclub massacre. (AP Photo/Chris O’Meara, File)

As of this writing, Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton are neck-and-neck for the presidency. No, really — early Tuesday, Nate Silver’s FiveThirtyEight projection model had Clinton at a 71 percent chance to be the nation’s next leader, but as of this writing just after 10 p.m. on Election Night, Silver has Trump with a 61 percent chance of winning. The race has been back and forth all night, with swing states steering the vote in either candidates favor on a minute-by-minute basis.

And, well, this has a lot of people in a tizzy.

Chances of me having a heart attack in the next couple hours: Too close to call.

— Andrew Sims (@sims) November 9, 2016

"Hillary is in the lead"
"Trump is in the lead"
"Hillary is in the lead again"
"Trump is back in the lead" #ElectionNight pic.twitter.com/TLi6Ozh1X4

— ㅤ (@m6hir) November 9, 2016

The difference between “too close to call” and “too early to call” is the difference between looking for a Xanax and looking for a beer.

— Dan Rather (@DanRather) November 9, 2016

So much so, in fact, that people have been thinking about moving to Canada. Like, a LOT of people. Canada’s immigration services website crashed Tuesday night, and although there’s no way to know exactly why it crashed, demand is a highly possible explanation.

After all, people were searching for how to move to Canada on Google:

people are really considering moving to canada apparently pic.twitter.com/jNHVaCrjOf

— #1 Rachel ✨ (@rachel) November 9, 2016

And it’s possible Canada may have subtweeted the United States in the midst of a very important night:

DID #CANADA JUST SUBTWEET THE UNITED STATES?? #ElectionNight https://t.co/tftwdM9O3U

— Jason Bowman (@JasonABowman) November 9, 2016

In Canada, immigrants are encouraged to bring their cultural traditions with them and share them with their fellow citizens. pic.twitter.com/MOuStZbSX7

— Canada (@Canada) November 9, 2016

We hear Canada is great this time of year, eh?