"If you have evidence of it, then you send forth in your petition and raise it. But you shouldn't just go out and yell 'election fraud' because it helps undermine the confidence in the system which I see works pretty well," said Election Attorney Sam Stretton.
Stretton also said voter fraud is extremely rare, and difficult to prove.
"Because oftentimes there is no paper trail, and there really isn't that much election fraud," he said.
Stretton said he can only recall one case that's been determined by voter fraud.
In the early 1990s, a federal judge ruled Democratic state senate candidate, William Stinson, had stolen the 1993 election from Bruce Marks in North Philadelphia's 2nd Senatorial District.
"The one time the race was actually changed was the Bruce Marks case where he was, in federal court, he was able to prove misconduct with the absentee ballots," said Streeton.
Streeton said it was found that, through an elaborate fraud, hundreds of residents were encouraged to vote by absentee ballot even though they had no legal reason to.
After the election, the Democratic winner, Stinson, ended up being replaced by Marks.
David Thornburgh with non-partisan organization, The Committee of 70, whose job it is to promote good government, said incidents of fraud are very far and few between.
"They usually affect only a few, very few, number of votes in very local contests," said Thornburgh.
Thornburgh also said he is worried more about misinformation and swirling rumors around fraud than the reality of it.
"I also remind people that to pull off a fraud that involves maybe tens of thousands of votes, would take an enormously sophisticated and well run and secret conspiracy involving maybe hundreds or thousands of people who are willingly engaging in felonious conduct," he said.
Many Pennsylvania Republican leaders have stated they don't believe there has been voter fraud, but have called for an audit, which the Secretary of State has ordered.