The LGBTQ+ community is the fastest growing voting bloc nationwide, and here in Arizona, where statewide elections can be decided by only a few hundred votes, our community outpaces the national average. Use your power as a voter to create change.On This Page
Register to Vote
If you are an eligible voter in Arizona, use the Service Arizona portal to sign up to vote or update your information. Make sure to have your ID on hand!
Wondering if your voter registration is up to date? Use this tool to make sure.
Voting by mail is safe and secure. When you register to vote, sign up for the Active Early Voter List to receive a ballot by mail each election, or request a ballot by mail here.
Election Dates and Deadlines
- March 14, 2023 | Phoenix City Council Runoff
- August 1, 2023 | Tucson Municipal Primary
- November 7, 2023 | Tucson Municipal General
- November 5, 2024 | General Election
Know Your Rights
When you go to the polls in Arizona, you'll need to bring ID. With certain types of photo ID, all you'll need is one document, but if you don't have something that works, you can also provide two forms of ID without photographs that have your legal name and address. If the address on your photo ID is out of date or doesn't match your registration, make sure to bring another form of ID that can substantiate your address.
Before you go to vote, read through this list to make sure you have the right kinds of ID with you.
These ID requirements don't mean you won't be able to vote, but you might meet some obstacles. This guide from NCTE is your best resource if you do.
If your identity documents are challenged or you face any other challenges at the polls, make sure they offer you a provisional ballot. You have the right to vote, and as long as you provide proof of identity to the county recorder by 5:00 pm on November 15th, your vote will be counted.
If you experience intimidation while voting, Call 1-877-THE VOTE to make a report with the elections department of the office of the Secretary of State of Arizona.
Find Your District
Following the 2020 U.S. Census, Arizona redrew its political maps in a process called redistricting. This means that the district numbers you might be familiar with as a voter have changed and that the boundaries between districts have moved. To get a better sense of which regions each district corresponds to now, take a look at the official maps from the Independent Redistricting Commission. To find your new congressional district, you can type your address into their search tool. The IRC also publishes a search tool you can use to find your legislative district.