Some elections in this list are local and do not apply for all Wyoming voters. Please click the “View all” button below to view all election dates in your state.
Absentee voting is available and no excuse is required. We recommend that you apply for your ballot no later than 17 days before the election to allow enough time to process your application for the general election. The last day to request an absentee ballot is 1 day before the election. You can return your absentee ballot request form through the mail, in person or through email. Absentee ballots must be returned by the county clerk's office no later than 7pm on Election Day. You can sing up to track your absentee ballot on your Secretary of State website. Absentee ballots begin being counted on Election Day. Contact your local election official for more information.
Those who requested an absentee ballot but end up voting in person: Voters must surrender their absentee ballots before receiving a regular ballot, otherwise they must vote by a provisional ballot. Do not mail a ballot and vote in person. For specifics, you can find your local county clerk contact info here.
No excuse is required for a registered voter to vote by absentee ballot. To vote absentee by mail you must apply for a ballot with your county clerk or you can fill out absentee ballot request form here.
You may apply for an absentee ballot at anytime during the calendar year in which the election is held, but not on the day of the election. We recommend that you apply for your ballot no later than 17 days before the election to allow enough time to process your application for the general election. However, for specific dates you should contact your county clerk.
Absentee ballots must be returned by the county clerk's office no later than 7pm on Election Day. Ballots can be returned in person or by mail.
You can vote absentee in person in the office of the county clerk or by mail 40 days before an election.
Overseas citizens and U.S. military personnel can find information on how to register to vote and request an absentee ballot at the Overseas Vote Foundation.Request your Ballot
No drop boxes available. You can return your ballot to your county clerk’s office by mail or in person. You can look up the address of your county clerk here.
To be eligible to vote you must be:
When registering to vote (by mail or in person,) you may provide the a from of acceptable identification.
Acceptable ID include:
You can also show two of the following in any combination:
Wyoming is exempt from the federal motor voter law and does not offer voter registration at the driver's license division. However, you may register at the polls on Election Day with acceptable ID.
Wyoming voters will now be required to show an acceptable form of identification when voting in person. There are many ID options for you to use.
Wyoming allows qualified voters to register at the polls on Election Day by bringing an acceptable form of ID to the polls.
Any of the following documents will be accepted to register and/or vote in person:
You can also show two of the following in any combination:
Voters can call or text 844-338-8743 at any time to reach VoteRiders Voter ID Helpline
Official results are never available on Election Day. Election officials are working around the clock to count an unprecedented number of ballots, and it’s essential that they take the time to make sure every vote is counted.
Absentee ballots begin being counted on Election Day. Provisional ballots are counted the Friday after the election.
Official election results will be uploaded on Wyoming’s Secretary of State website as they become available.Official Results
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.
In order to be a poll worker in Wyoming, you must:
To sign up, contact your local board of elections.
Polling place hours of operation are from 7:00 am to 7:00 pm.
You may vote a provisional ballot if you meet specific conditions.
Those conditions are:
Provisional ballots are counted the Friday after the election. You may contact your county elections department to confirm that your ballot was counted.
Voters with disabilities have the opportunity to vote privately and independently becasue each polling place is equipped with a voting machine that allows the voter to listen to the ballot and make selection using a key pad.
In addition, assistance for disabled voters is given at the poll when requested. If you have a disability you may also vote by absentee ballot. Any qualified elector may request a ballot be mailed to another qualified elector.
For more information, you can utilize the American Association of People With Disabilities (AAPD) resource.
The deadline for voter registration is 14 days before an election. Election Day registration is available at the polls.
Not registered? Use our registration tool to fill out your application!
Employers must grant employees up to one hour of paid time off to vote during polling place hours, if the employee does not have 3 consecutive hours either before or after work that the polls are open.
To verify your voter registration status, contact yourelection official.
The voting systems used in Wyoming are optical scan and DRE.
Optical Scan: With this system, you will receive a card or sheet of paper, which you take over to a private table or booth. The card has the names of the various candidates and ballot measures printed on it. With a pen or pencil you fill in a little box or circle or the space between two arrows. When you are finished filling out all the cards, you may bring the cards over to a ballot box, where poll workers will show you how to put the cards in the box. Or in some places, you may feed the completed cards or papers into a computer device that checks your card or paper right there at the polling place to make sure you have voted the way you want to and counts the votes.
Direct Recording Electronic (DRE): This is the newest kind of system in use in the U.S. All the information about who and what you are voting for is on an electronic screen like a TV or computer screen.
There are many variations of DREs because lots of companies are inventing new ones, and many cities, counties and states are trying them out. Usually, after you have signed in, the poll workers will give you a card that you slide into a device to start your voting session.
Some of these devices will show all of the candidates and ballot choices on one big screen. Often, with these big screen devices you push a button next to the name of the candidate you want to vote for (or yes or no on a ballot measure). On other DREs, the screen is set up to show pages. On each screen or page, there will probably be one thing to vote on. For example, on one screen or page, you might vote for president. Then you might move to the next page to vote for senator. Often these small-screen devices have a touch screen, where you touch the screen next to the name of the person you want to vote for. Other devices have a key pad. And some have a keyboard, so you can write in the name of someone you want to vote for.
You let the system know you are finished voting by pushing a button, touching the screen or entering something on a keypad.
You can learn more about voting systems by checking out the Elections Assistance Commission's (EAC) resource.