Your vote is your voice. Voters who vote in every election have a say in schools, taxes, roads, transit, courts, parks, housing, clean air and water, healthcare, transit, and job programs.

Información de Votación​
Información del votante en español aquí

When is the next election?  
        - February 21, 2023 - Spring Primary
          (At least three people  have already declared their candidacy for state supreme court, so there will be a primary.)
        - April 4, 2023 - Spring Election 

We will vote for State Supreme Court Justice, Appeals Court Judge, municipal leaders (aldermen, supervisors), and school board members.
[Elections are held in even-numbered years in February, April, August, and November. Odd-numbered years have elections in February and April.]

Who can vote?
If you are at least 18 years old, a U.S. citizen, and have resided at your address for at least 28 days before Election Day, you have the right to vote.
(If you have been convicted of a felony, you may not vote until the sentence, including probation, parole, or extended supervision, has been served. If you have a wager on the results of an election, it is illegal for you to vote. Also, if a judge has declared you unfit to vote, you may not vote.)

Am I registered to vote?
Enter your name and birthdate here to see if you are registered to vote. 
If you are not registered or your address has changed,

How do I vote?
   You have three options to cast a ballot:

  1. Vote absentee by mail. Request a ballot by mail, follow the directions carefully, and mail it back quickly. These ballots must be witnessed, and your witness must put their signature and full address on the outside of your ballot.  Ballots must be back to your clerk by Election Day. If time is a problem, return the ballot to your clerk's office during weekday hours. Ballots must be mailed or returned by each individual voter, but Federal laws protect the rights of disabled voters to receive assistance in returning their ballot.
  2. Vote absentee in person during office hours at your clerk's office beginning on the Tuesday two weeks before an election.  The last day to vote early in person is the Friday before Election Day.    
  3. Vote at your polling place. Polls are open from 7:00 am to 8:00 pm on Election Day. 
    • You may register to vote (or re-register due to a new address or new name) at your polling place on Election Day.
    • State your name and address to the pollworker, present a photo ID and sign the poll book to begin the voting process.
    • You may ask to see a list of registered write-in candidates.
    • When you receive a ballot, proceed to a voting booth to mark your ballot.
    • It's OK to ask someone to help you read your ballot if you are visually impaired. There may also be a special device available to help you complete your ballot with auditory directions.
    • Insert your ballot into the tabulation machine.​​
    • While at your polling place, you may use a cellphone to present proof of address, photo ID, look up candidates while you vote, and take photos -- but it is illegal to photograph other voters or a completed ballot, even your own completed ballot.

Do I need a Voter ID?
Yes. Voters in Wisconsin must present a photo ID whenever they vote in person.
If your driver license or state ID is unexpired, that is all you need.  (If you are a registered voter, the address is not required to be correct.)
(You must have a photo ID on file to request a mailed ballot. There is a place to upload a photo of your ID online when you request a mailed ballot here.  Once your clerk has that on file, you do not need to upload it again.)

Who are we voting for?   Click here  to find out who is on your ballot.

I have questions. 
      Contact your clerk's office anytime during office hours:
      Menasha: 920.967.3608
      Fox Crossing: 920.720.7103
      Harrison: 920.989.1062
      Find another clerk.
      The League of Women Voters of Wisconsin has a nonpartisan voter helpline for Wisconsin:  call or text 608.285.2141  
    
How do I decide who to vote for?  Read this.
      LWV offers a voting guide at Vote411.org. Compare statements from your candidates: enter your address, then click on Go To My Races.
      Wisconsinvote.org has information about the candidates. Contact their campaign websites with your questions!
      Here is a guide to spot misinformation and disinformation.     

Can I vote if I'm living away at college? Yes. You have two choices:

  1. Use your permanent home address to request a mailed ballot, and vote from anywhere. Here is how to get a mailed ballot prior to Election Day:
  • As soon as you move to attend college: Go to MyVote.wi.gov, click on Vote Absentee by Mail and enter your name and birthdate.
  • Click on Request Absentee Ballot Verify your name/address and check that box. Then select “I want my ballot mailed to a different address” and enter the address you are using at college. then Continue. Select the correct election and complete your request.
  • When you receive your ballot, decide who will get your vote. Enter your address at Vote411.org then click on Show My Races to read candidates’ answers to questions. Watch LWV forums on YouTube.com   And look at wisconsinvote.org — Candidates & Races
  • As soon as you receive your ballot, line up someone who is 18 or older and a resident of Wisconsin to verify that you filled out your own ballot.
  • Fill in your ballot. Place it in the enclosed envelope. Seal and sign the envelope, and then have your witness add their full address (street address, city, state, and zip code) and signature. Mail it back as soon as you can. Postage is not required.

2. Vote in person on Election Day.

How do I find election results?
State election results
Winnebago County election results
Calumet County election results
Menasha      Fox Crossing        Harrison


Who represents me now?  Here is a list.
Go to MyVote.WI.gov, click on My Voter Info, then My Elected Officials, and enter your address
Whorepresentsme
Wisconsin's Federal District Maps
State Senate Districts
State Assembly Districts
     State Assembly District 3
     State Assembly District 55
     State Assembly District 56
     State Assembly District 57


Thinking of running for office?  Read this.  
      For more information, contact your couty clerk or school district office: