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Austin Gomez
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Voting Locations By Zip Code: Polling Locator Guide

The precinct you live in determines which races will be on your ballot and where you vote on Election Day. Use the precinct finder below to find your precinct number, information about your precinct, and the office holders who represent voters in your precinct. You can also click on the link in the search tool below to see a list of all precincts, and their current voting locations.

Voting Locations By Zip Code: Polling Locator Guide

Credentialed political party observers are there to do just that: observe. Observers shall not obstruct poll workers or the voting process, interact with voters, take videos or photos, act unprofessionally, or otherwise fail to obey the polling place inspector or rules established by the county. Party observers who violate these guidelines may have their credentials revoked by the county and be asked to leave.

Arizona law prohibits private citizens, even if properly licensed, from entering the 75-foot limit of a voting location with a weapon. Further, since many polling places are located in schools, it may be unlawful to bring a firearm on school property, even outside the 75-foot-limit. A.R.S. 13-3102(A)(11)-(12).

Arizona's election officials seek to ensure voting locations are not only safe, but also free of intimidation. If you are coming to a voting location for any reason, please leave any weapons at home or in your vehicle.

You can bring your notes, a voter's guide, or a sample ballot into the voting booth. This frees you from having to memorize your choices for candidates and ballot initiatives. Some polling places do restrict cell phone use, so bring paper copies instead of using your phone. Check the rules with your local election office before you go.

Poll workers at your voting location should be aware of this. However, if you experience any issues, you can request to speak with the polling place marshall or inspector. Our office recommends taking back up ID if possible. A list of valid identification is available here. As a last resort, you can vote a conditional provisional ballot then present your ID to your County Recorder's Office by 5 business after the election. Please report any issues at your voting location by visiting or call our office at 1-877-THE-VOTE.

Accessible Polling Places: All polling locations and vote centers have been chosen with special needs voters in mind. Each location will provide handicap parking and be able to accommodate individuals in wheelchairs, as well as, individuals with visual or hearing impairments. Oftentimes a temporary modification will be made to the polling location providing easier accessibility for the voter.

Accessible Voting Systems: All polling locations and vote centers must have an accessible voting device for use by voters with disabilities. In addition to the accessible voting devices, each poling location will have magnifying instruments, large print versions of the publicity pamphlets and trained poll workers who are ready to assist you. View the accessible voting device that will be used in your county (PDF).

Some Arizona counties utilize vote centers. vote centers are voting locations open on Election Day to every eligible voter in the county. Voters can visit any vote center in their county to receive and cast their official ballot.

Polling places are voting locations that are assigned to individual voters. Counties that utilize polling places provide a polling place in each voting precinct, and every voter in that specific precinct must go to their assigned polling place on Election Day in order to receive their official ballot.

Can I go to any Polling Place?No. Voters must go to their assigned polling place. Polling places are only equipped to provide official ballots to those registered voters that are in the specific precinct for that polling place location. If a voter goes to the wrong polling place, they will not be able to receive the correct ballot style for their voting precinct. The poll worker should notify the voter of their correct polling place location; however, if a voter chooses to stay at the incorrect polling place, they have the right to vote a provisional ballot. This provisional ballot may not count if the County Recorder determines the voter was not at the correct polling place. How do I find my polling place?You can visit our Upcoming Elections page for more information. Additionally, if you are not on the Permanent Early Voting List, your county will mail you a sample ballot about 11 days before the election. This sample ballot will also include the location of your assigned polling place.What do I need to bring with me to the Polling Place?Voters must provide ID at the polls. Check out our ID at the Polls tool to help you determine which ID can be used. Also, bring your Voter Education Guide, sample ballot and any other materials you have that will help you in casting your ballot. If you have any county specific questions or suggestions, please reach out to your County Elections Department.

Some counties in NJ have received reports of robo-calls directing voters to incorrect polling locations. We are advising all voters to check authorized State and county web sites for the correct information.

Go to your clerk's office to drop off your ballot or vote in-person absentee. Your clerk might require an appointment or offer other in-person absentee voting locations, like your local library.

The easiest way for Tennessee voters to find when to vote and where to vote, Election Day polling locations, view and mark sample ballots, see their elected officials, districts and county election commission information, as well as access online election results is through the GoVoteTN app.

Many states limit the number of poll watchers at a voting location to ensure the voting process is not disrupted and may be explicit about what a poll watcher may and may not do at a polling location.

Table Two outlines what aspects of the election process poll watchers may observe, what they are permitted to do at voting locations, and limitations on the number of poll watchers and their behavior at voting locations.

The county chairperson (or designee) of each party represented on the ballot must submit the names of specific political party observers to the County Recorder or officer in charge of elections in writing (in hard copy or electronically in advance of observation, as required by the County Recorder or officer in charge of elections). Political party observers may be appointed to specific voting locations (for Election Day observation), to a central counting place or to multiple voting locations as authorized by the political party chairperson and the officer in charge of elections. Observers appointed to observe in multiple locations need only one appointment in writing designating the various locations where the observer is appointed. An appointment is not transferable to another individual.

The chair of the county committee of each political party named on the ballot has the right to designate a challenger for each polling place, who may be present during the hours of voting, and a challenger for each location at which absentee ballots are counted, who may be present while the ballots are being prepared for counting and counted. Signed official designation forms from the chair of the county political party are due no later than 4 days before the election and the local election authority signs off on the forms.

Only one watcher per group is allowed at each precinct or counting center. Poll watchers may not sit in area behind table where election workers are working or between poll workers handling precinct registers and shall remain a distance from voting machines and booths to ensure ballot privacy. Poll watchers may not interfere with election process and may not handle any election supplies or materials. Poll watchers may be removed from polling place if creating a public disturbance.

Only one authorized poll watcher per candidate, group, or party at any one given time may be officially recognized as a poll watcher at each location within a polling site. A poll watcher cannot suggest to a voter that he or she does or does not need assistance. Poll watchers may not: be within 6 feet of any voting machine or booth used by voters to cast their ballot; speak to any voter or in any way attempt to influence a voter inside the polling site or within 100 feet of the primary exterior entrance used by voters to the building containing the polling site; or disrupt the orderly conduct of the election.

Observers have the right to observe pre-Election Day activities such as voting equipment preparation and testing and vote-by-mail ballot processing; observe the proceedings at polling places, including the opening and closing procedures; obtain information from the voter list that is posted or otherwise available at of the polling place; take notes and watch election procedures; view election-related activities at the central counting site on Election Day; view the canvass of the vote activities following the election; view vote-by-mail and provisional ballot processing; ask questions of poll workers as long as they do not interfere with the conduct of any part of the voting process; ask questions of supervisors at the central counting site as long as they do not interfere with the conduct of the election procedures; use an electronic device, including a smartphone, tablet, or other handheld device, at a polling place provided that the use of the device does not result in a violation of any other provision of the Elections Code.

Watchers may be present at each stage of the conduct of the election, including when electors are voting or when election judges are present and performing election activities. At voter service and polling centers, the designated election official must position the voting equipment, voting booths, and the ballot box so that they are in plain view of the election officials and watchers. Watchers must be permitted access that would allow them to attest to the accuracy of election-related activities. This includes personal visual access at a reasonable proximity to read documents, writings or electronic screens and reasonable proximity to hear election-related discussions between election judges and electors. 350c69d7ab

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