"Mi caa believe this," she said with tears in her eyes.
"How this fi happen?" The tears now running down her cheeks, she stretched her orange T-shirt and dabbed at her eyes, and walked away.
She wasn't the only one in tears after it was announced on TV that the opposition JLP had unseated the PNP.
But before the tears and the heartache, the PNP supporters gathered at the party's headquarters were taken on a roller coaster of emotions, from celebratory to dejection as both parties switched leads on several occasions.
For an extended period when the JLP lead the seat count, PNP supporters sat where they could on the PNP compound and others stood, silent, sombre, their vuvuzelas quit. They stared at the giant screen displaying TVJ announcing the ballot counts, looking for hope, something, anything that could shake them from this bad dream that no one saw coming.
Then hope came, and the vuvuzelas started blaring again, the cheers returned and eyes lit up as incumbent Julian Robinson was announced to have retained his South East St Andrew seat.
More reasons to celebrate: The PNP had regained the lead in the seat count.
But the unease that had fled faces moments earlier soon returned as the count came down to the wire and it was clear that the JLP would form the next government, booting the formidable PNP from office, only after a term of governance.
"We will be back next time," Ronald Thwaites told stunned supporters struggling to process the news.
Some supporters appeared to be in a daze and they stood looking at the giant screen probably hoping that there would be a clarification of the issue from the TVJ presenter. The only thing that came was confirmation that JLP leader Andrew Holness would be Jamaica's next prime minister, that he had won his first mandate from the people.
Soon, the people left the compound and gathered, but in front of a stage set up on a closed off section of Old Hope Road, where Portia Simpson Miller had hoped to deliver another victory speech.
What came later, though, was a concession speech and numerous efforts by party bigwigs to salve the wounds of the deflated supporters.
Women cried and many were too grief-stricken to speak to reporters.
"I don't feel good," one woman said. "The people didn't turn out. I didn't expect this. I did not," said supporter Carrol Jackson, as she sat under a tree by herself.
One of the MPs asked for "PNP music" to cheer the crowd. Those MPs tried dancing but appeared lifeless. The small crowd was no different.
Later, when Phillip Paulwell addressed the gathering, he said: "There is nothing to be ashamed about."