The Prime Minister made the remarks while addressing the press at a campaign rally in West Yorkshire.
Theresa May reminded voters that victory for the Conservatives hinges on just six seats, adding “This is the most crucial election of my life”.
She was joined by former Conservative party leader William Hague, describing him as a “wonderful servant, both for our party and our country”.
The Prime Minister addressed crowds and the press in West Yorkshire
During the rally, the Prime Minister was asked whether she was insulting the public’s intelligence “with stupid slogans?”
She responded: "I’ve been running a campaign which has been setting out the very clear choice the British people have and the very real challenges the government faces over the next five years.
“It’s an important of change for our country, that choice is between a strong and stable leadership… or Jeremy Corbyn and a coalition of chaos.”
Asked whether she had a direct message which she didn’t have a chance to deliver due to any lack of head-to-head debate, the PM said her direct message was actually to the British people.
She said: "If you want to ensure we get Brexit negotiations right and a government who delivers the will of the people, and a party that has a vision for a more prosperous, fairer future then the only vote is a Conservative one."
Theresa May made the remarks at a campaign rally in West Yorkshire
Speaking on Brexit negotiations, the Prime Minister added: “The British people voted for a brighter future for our country.
“I believe we can build a strong, fairer and more prosperous Britain.
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“The promise of Brexit it great, the opportunities before us are enormous.”
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Ahead of taking questions from the press, Mrs May refused to echo Michael Fallon’s claims that the Conservatives would “absolutely” not raise income tax.
On the issue of taxation, she said: “It’s the Conservative party that always has been a low tax party, and it’s our firm intention to reduce tax for ordinary working families."
When pressed again on Mr Fallon’s guarantee, she added: “Our plans on tax have been set up in the manifesto, we are a party that believe in low taxes.
"When people come to vote they know they have a choice between a party that has always believed in lower taxes and a Labour party whose manifesto we know will cost ordinary working people.”
Mrs May added that the Tories were committed to lowering the tax burden on working families, but would not be drawn on specifically ruling out income tax hikes.