Be prepared to assist and encourage voters on Tuesday, November 4th.

Voters are more likely to participate if they believe turnout will be high, and your reminders can convince people to head to the polls.

  • Send a communication to your audience promoting the voting tools below.
  • Make the election visible. Advertise polling hours prominently on your website and in your lobby. Print and distribute “Vote November 4” stickers (compatible with Avery Labels #5294).
  • Equip staff with information and tools to help voters successfully cast a ballot.

What’s On My Ballot:

For the first time, Google answers this question–in detail. Ask Google “What’s on my ballot?” Enter an address, zip code, or state to view a list of candidates and statewide measures that will appear on the ballot.

Or get a personalized ballot from the League of Women Voters’ Vote411 tool.

Find Your Polling Place:

The Pew Voting Information Project, Google, and the Internet Association have collaborated to help voters find their polling place with www.gettothepolls.com.

Check Your Registration:

Wondering if and where you’re registered to vote? Avoid potential problems at the polls and double check your registration before Election Day.

Know the ID Requirements:

States have different requirements for voter ID. Make sure you bring the identification required to cast a ballot.

Voter Hotlines:

Have a question? Call a voter hotline for assistance. They are also a great resource if you have trouble casting your ballot.

  • Call your state voter hotline.
  • Call 1-866-OUR-VOTE (687-8683) for assistance in English or visit www.866ourvote.org.
  • Call 1-888-VE-Y-VOTA (839-8682) for assistance in Spanish or visit www.veyvota.yaeshora.info.
  • Call 1-888-API-VOTE (274-8683) for assistance in Cantonese, Mandarin, Korean, Vietnamese, and Bengali.

Voter Guides and Sample Ballots:

Nonpartisan voter guides are often provided by your Secretary of State, local chapters of the League of Women Voters, major newspapers, or voter education partners. Sample ballots are often available on your state elections website or accessible through online voter information portals. Paper copies are usually available at your local elections office.

And for more!

On Election Day, don’t hesitate to call your local elections office with questions or concerns. Find yours.