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Upcoming Election Dates & Registration Deadlines

Some elections in this list are local and do not apply for all Arizona voters. Please click the “View all” button below to view all election dates in your state.

Next Election: Primary
Tuesday, August 4, 2020

Registration Deadlines

Monday, July 6, 2020
By Mail
Monday, July 6, 2020
In Person
Monday, July 6, 2020


Tuesday, November 3, 2020

More Resources

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Register to vote in Arizona

Arizona Voting Information

Absentee Ballot Process

There is no excuse required to receive an early ballot through mail. You may request a ballot no earlier than 120 days and no later than 11 days before the election. You may sign up to become a Permanent Early Voter to always receive an early ballot. To sign up as a Permanent Early Voter you can fill out a new registration form and check the Permanent Early Voter box.

Early ballots by mail will be sent out about 27 days before the election, depending on when you requested the ballot. All ballots must be received by 7pm on Election Day in order to be counted. They can be mailed to your County Election Office or dropped in your local drop boxes. Please contact your county official for additional information.

Overseas citizens and U.S. military personnel can register to vote and request an absentee ballot at the Overseas Voter Foundation.


Campaign Finance Information

For information on federal campaign contributions, please visit Open Secrets.

For information on state campaign contributions, please visit your state's resource.

Candidate and Ballot Measure Information

Information on local, state and federal candidates and ballot measures may be available here.

To see a list of available races, visit the race index.


Disponible en Español

Hay mas información disponible in español. Por favor, haga clic en los enlaces aquí para ver contenido en Español en Arizona, Colorado, Florida, Georgia, Maryland, Michigan, Nevada, North Carolina, Nueva York, Pennsylvania y Texas. 

Early Voting

In-person early voting begins 27 days before the election and ends the Friday before the election. You may vote early in person at the County Recorder's office or on-site voting locations designated by the county recorder.

Election Dates

Your next election date can be found here.



Eligibility Requirements

To be eligible to vote in Arizona you must be:

  • A U.S. citizen
  • A resident of Arizona
  • 18 years of age or older on or before the day of the general election
  • Not convicted of a felony or have had your civil rights restored
  • Not adjudicated incompetent
ID Needed for Voter Registration

The simplest form to use for your voter registration in Arizona is the Standard Federal Registration Form   You can find the federal standardized form in English here and in Spanish here. For more language options go here.

If you register to vote using the Arizona State Registration form, the following will serve as proof of citizenship and no additional documents are needed:

  • An Arizona driver license or non-operating identification number issued after October 1, 1996:
  • A Tribal Identification number (Bureau of Indian Affairs Card Number, Tribal Treaty Card Number, or Tribal Enrollment Number)
  • The number from your certificate of naturalization

If you do not have the above information, you must attach proof of citizenship to the form. Only one form is needed to register to vote. The following is a list of acceptable forms:

  • A legible photocopy of a birth certificate that verifies citizenship and supporting legal documentation (i.e. marriage certificate) if the name on the birth certificate is not the same as your current legal name
  • A legible photocopy of pertinent pages of a United States passport identifying the applicant
  • Presentation to the County Recorder of United States naturalization documents
  • Indian Census Number, Bureau of Indian Affairs Card Number, Tribal Treaty Card Number or Tribal Enrollment Number
  • A legible photocopy of a Tribal Certificate of Indian Blood or Tribal or Bureau of Indian Affairs Affidavit of Birth.

If you are registered in Arizona and use the registration form because you move within a county, change your name, or change your political party affiliation, you do not need to provide photocopies of proof of citizenship. You only need to provide proof of citizenship if you are a new resident in an Arizona county.

ID Needed for Voting?

You will be required to show proof of identity at the polling place before receiving a ballot. Acceptable forms of identification with photograph, name, and address, such as:

  • Valid Arizona driver's license
  • Valid Arizona non-operating identification license
  • Tribal enrollment card or other form of tribal identification
  • Valid U.S. federal, state, or local government issued ID

Acceptable forms of identification without a photograph that bear your name and address (you must show two forms):

  • Utility bill that is dated within 90 days of the date of the election.
  • Bank or credit union statement that is dated within 90 days of the date of the election
  • Valid Arizona Vehicle Registration
  • Indian census card
  • Property tax statement
  • Recorder's certificate
  • Valid U.S. federal, state, or local government issued ID, including a voter registration card issued by the county recorder
  • Any mailing to the elector marked "Official Election Material"

Other acceptable forms of identification are one identification with your name and photo and one non-photo identification with name and address.

  • Any valid photo identification from List 1 in which the address does not reasonably match the precinct register accompanied by a non-photo identification from List 2 in which the address does reasonably match the precinct register
  • U.S. Passport without address and one valid item from List 2
  • U.S. Military identification without address and one valid item from List 2
Overseas and Military Voters

You are a Military or Overseas voter if you are in uniformed services, living overseas OR a spouse or dependent of a uniformed services voter. To get registered and vote, you can utilize Overseas Vote Foundation.

If you have additional questions about elections and voting overseas you can use our state specific elections official directory or contact the Overseas Vote Foundation, or your state resource.

Poll Worker Information

Visit to find localized information for becoming a poll worker in your area.

In order to be a poll worker in Arizona, you must be:

  • Registered to vote in Arizona (unless participating in student program)
  • At least 16 years of age
  • A U.S. Citizen
  • Complete the required training
  • A Student with citizenship, 6 years or older, with parental permission

You will be entitled to compensation. To sign up, contact your local board of elections.

Polling Place Hours

Polling place hours are from 6:00 am to 7:00 pm.

Polling Place Locator

You can confirm your voting location by selecting from the following local resources: Arizona State Poll Locator Tool.


Provisional Voting

You will vote by provisional ballot if:

  • Your name is not on the registration list
  • The name and address on the registration list is not the same as the name and address on your ID
  • Your ID is not sufficient
  • You moved to a new precinct within the county
  • You changed your name
  • You were challenged as a qualified voter
  • You requested an early ballot but did not vote an early ballot

You will be given a receipt with information on how to verify the status of your provisional ballot. Provisional ballots are counted 10 business days after a General Election and 5 days for all other elections.

Provisions for Voters with Disabilities

Citizens with disabilities should contact their local county recorder for information about polling place access, early voting, assistance at the polling place and all other election related procedures.

For more information, you can utilize the American Association of People With Disabilities (AAPD) resource.

Registration Deadline

The registration deadline is 29 days before an election.

Time Off To Vote

Employers are required to grant three hours of paid leave to vote, unless polls are open three hours before or after work shift. Employees must request leave before Election Day, and the employer may specify the hours that he employee can be absent from work.

Verify Voter Registration

To verify your voter registration status, you can use your states resource.

Voting Machines

Los sistemas de votación utilizados en Arizona son el escaneo óptico y DRE.

Escaneo óptico: con este sistema, usted recibirá una tarjeta u hoja de papel la cual lleva a una mesa o cabina de votación privada. La tarjeta contiene los nombres de los diversos candidatos y medidas electorales impresas en ella. Con una pluma o lápiz llena una pequeña casilla o círculo o el espacio entre dos flechas. Cuando termine de llenar todas las tarjetas, puede llevar las tarjetas hacia la caja electoral, en donde el trabajador electoral le mostrará cómo poner las tarjetas en la caja. O, en algunos lugares, puede someter las tarjetas o papeles completados a una computadora que revisa su tarjeta o papel ahí mismo en la casilla para asegurarse de que votó de la manera que usted quería y cuenta los votos.

Grabación electrónica directa (DRE, por sus siglas en inglés): este es un tipo de sistema más nuevo que se está usando en los EE. UU. Toda la información acerca de por quién y para qué está votando se encuentra en una pantalla electrónica como una televisión o una pantalla de computadora.

Existen muchas variaciones de DRE debido a que muchas compañías están inventando nuevas, y muchas ciudades, condados y estados están probándolas. Por lo general, después de haberse registrado, los trabajadores electorales le darán una tarjeta la cual desliza dentro del dispositivo para comenzar su sesión de votación.

Algunos de estos dispositivos mostrarán a todos los candidatos y opciones de votación en una pantalla grande. A menudo, con estos dispositivos de pantallas grandes, usted aprieta un botón al lado del nombre del candidato por el cual quiere votar (o sí o no en una medida electoral). En otros DRE, la pantalla está configurada para mostrar páginas. En cada pantalla o página habrá probablemente una cosa por la cual votar. Por ejemplo, en una pantalla o página, puede votar por presidente. Después continúa a la siguiente página para votar para senador. A menudo, estos dispositivos con pantallas pequeñas tienen una pantalla táctil, en donde toca la pantalla al lado del nombre de la persona por la que quiere votar. Otros dispositivos tienen un teclado numérico. Algunos otros tienen un teclado para que pueda escribir el nombre de la persona por la que quiere votar.

Usted le deja saber al sistema que ya terminó de votar apretando un botón, tocando la pantalla o introduciendo algo en el teclado.

Puede aprender más acerca de los sistemas de votación viendo el recurso de la Comisión de Asistencia Electoral (EAC, por sus siglas en inglés).


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