Registration Deadlines and Election Dates
Voter Registration Deadline: On or before the 29th day prior to Election Day
General Election Voter Registration Deadline: October 11
General Election: November 8
How Can I Vote?
Voters do not need an excuse to vote early by mail in Arizona
Voters can request a mail ballot by submitting a form online or in writing, or by calling or emailing their County Recorder's office. For more information, visit:
The early ballot request form must be received by the County Recorder by the 11th day before Election Day
Completed ballots must be received by the County Recorder, dropped off at a dropbox, or returned to a drop off location, early voting location, or Election Day polling place in your county of residence by no later than 7 p.m. on Election Day. You can find a list of drop off locations on your county's election website.
Voters can track their mail ballot by visiting my.arizona.vote/PortalList.aspx.
A voter may cast their ballot at an early voting location site between 27 days before Election Day and the Friday before Election Day.
Early voting hours and days vary by county. Contact your county recorder for specific information.
Voting sites will be open from 6 a.m. until 7 p.m. on Election Day. Curbside voting is available to voters who are unable to enter the polling place. Voters can locate their Election Day polling place at: my.arizona.vote/PortalList.aspx. If you are in line by the closing time, then you have a right to vote.
What Type of ID Do I Need to Vote?
All voters must present ID at the polls. Voters have 3 options: they can present one form of ID which bears the name, address, and photo of the voter as they appear in the voter's record (List 1); two forms of non–photo ID which bear the name and address of the voter as they appear on the voter's record (List 2); or a List 1 photo ID with a non–matching address plus a List 2 non-photo ID with a matching address; or a U.S. passport or military ID without any address plus a List 2 non–photo ID with a matching address (List 3).
List 1: Acceptable forms of photo ID include: Arizona driver’s license or identification card; tribal identification or enrollment card; or other valid U.S. federal, state, or local government–issued identification.
List 2: Acceptable forms of non–photo ID include: a voter registration card; a utility (including cell phone) bill; bank or credit union statement; Arizona vehicle registration; Arizona vehicle insurance card; Indian census card; property tax statement; county recorder’s certificate; tribal enrollment card or other form of tribal ID; other valid U.S. federal, state, or local government–issued identification, including a voter registration card issued by the County Recorder; and any mail addressed to the voter marked “Official Election Material.”
College or university IDs that lack addresses cannot be used as voter ID, even if the voter has a separate document that shows their address.
Utility bills must be dated within 90 days of the election to be valid.
Members of federally-recognized tribes are not required to have an address or photo on their tribal identification in order to cast a provisional ballot.
Every Vote Matters
We're Here To Help Inform Yours
Fair Elections Center has created "Know Your Voting Rights" guides for ten states where we have focused our work to help voters if they encounter problems at the polls in the 2022 midterm elections. These guides will help give in-person voters the tools to assert their rights and protect their freedom to vote. Voters have important rights under federal law, but some of these rules at the polling place vary by state. While most voters will likely have a smooth voting experience, we want to make sure that they understand what to do if they do run into challenges or other hurdles at the polls.