Early voting begins on October 12 and ends on October 30.
Do not wait until election day to vote. If you must vote in person, vote early.
Counties must hold voting Monday through Friday during the Early Vote period, as well as on Saturday, October 24 (the “mandatory Saturday”) in at least one location in the county. Some counties will have voting on other weekend days during the early vote period, including Sundays. Some counties will have multiple early voting locations. There is no voting the weekend or the Monday prior to Election Day.
During the Advance Voting Period, you can vote at ANY location in the county you are registered.
**Reminder: You will need photo identification in order to vote at the polls.**
ADVANCE VOTING PERIOD FAQs
Anytime during the advance voting period is good, but crowds are lightest mid-week, especially during the first two weeks.
If you are told you are not eligible to vote during the advance voting period, but you believe you are, you have two options: 1) insist on voting a provisional ballot and then call the voter protection hotline (888-730-5816), or 2) leave the polls, call the voter protection hotline, and then go back to vote.
Remember, if you ask for a provisional ballot, the poll worker must give it to you. Click here for more information on voting provisionally.
During the advance voting period, you can vote at any polling location in the county where you are registered to vote. If you believe you are in the correct county, call the voter protection hotline, 888-730-5816. If you are in the wrong county, you’ll need to go vote in the county where you are registered.
If you are 75 or older, or have a physical disability, you are entitled to go to the front of the line if there is one. Ask a poll worker.
Every polling location must have at least one location to vote while seated, such as in a wheelchair. In addition, voters with disabilities should have the option of using a machine that provides different ways to cast ballots when you are visually impaired or blind that permit privacy, such as through an audio ballot where the voter can hear candidate names and questions through headphones.
You are also entitled to receive assistance from another person. You can bring or ask anyone to help you except for the following categories of people: an employer, a labor union official, a candidate on the ballot, or the family member of a candidate on the ballot.
Yes. You can bring or ask anyone to help you except for the following categories of people: an employer, a labor union official, a candidate on the ballot, or the family member of a candidate on the ballot.
Yes. A voter can bring an interpreter of his choice to assist in the polling booth. The only people who cannot serve as an interpreter are an employer, a labor union official, a candidate on the ballot, or the family member of a candidate on the ballot.
Yes, you can. So long as you have not already voted your absentee ballot, you can choose to vote in person. If you have your absentee ballot in your possession, take it with you to the polls and give it to the poll worker. The poll worker will dispose of your old ballot and let you vote at the polling place. If you do not have your absentee ballot in your possession (for example, you have not received it yet, or you’ve misplaced it), that’s okay too. Simply tell the poll worker you applied for one, but that you’d like to vote in person instead. The poll worker will ask you to sign a form where you swear you haven’t voted, and then you’ll be permitted to vote in person.