“Voting is the first act of building a community, as well as building a country.”
~ American author John Ensign
Polling Place Accessibility
If you plan to vote in person and have specific accessibility concerns, visit your polling place well before Election Day. Call ahead to arrange your visit. Voting places are often located:
- In public buildings like community centers; you can likely visit any time. When you call ahead, find a time when your visit won’t interrupt other activities in the building.
- In schools or fire stations where access may be restricted. When you call ahead, explain who you are (a registered voter with accessibility concerns) and what you need (to visit in advance to ensure you will be able to vote in person on Election Day).
Bring the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) Checklist for Polling Places
with you on your visit, and make note of anything that might make it difficult to locate or enter the building (include areas such as the parking lot and sidewalks/doorways to the building), or to cast a ballot. If something needs attention or adjustment prior to Election Day, approach your local polling officials with a positive and collaborative attitude.
is a nonpartisan coalition formed to ensure that all voters have equal opportunity to participate in the political process. Contact: 866-OUR-VOTE or firstname.lastname@example.org
Exercise Your Right to Vote
Voting requirements vary by state. View official voting information directly from your state’s elections website by choosing a state below or following this link.
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Find answers to common questions about voting in the United States and how to ensure you're registered to vote.