Once you’re registered to vote, it’s important to know where your polling place is located so you know where to go on Election Day (if you choose to vote in-person). You can find your polling place here. Keep your eyes on that web page in the days leading up to election day, as your polling place could change between now and November 3rd.

Most states allow voters to cast their ballots before Election Day. Check to see if your state allows early voting (and, if so, for how long) here.

Given the threats posed by the coronavirus pandemic, you may wish to avoid in-person voting altogether and cast a mail-in or absentee ballot (don’t mind the wording as they are essentially the same thing). Every state allows voters to request a mail-in ballot. Some states require voters to provide an excuse for their request, while others do not. Here are the no-excuse states and here are the list of excuses you can use in excuse states. You can use this website to generate a request for a mail-in ballot.

Unless you live in North Dakota, you must be registered to vote in order to cast a ballot. You can check your registration status here. You can check your state’s registration deadlines and register to vote here.

Register to vote at Some states allow residents to register to vote and vote all in the same day, including Election Day. Check to see if your state allows same day voter registration here.

Most states require that you present some form of identification in order to vote. Check your state’s voter ID requirements here.

You can find additional information and updates by visiting your state’s election office website. You can also find information on your local election office, deadlines, and requirements here.

Know your rights as a voter! You can review your rights here.

If and when people with felony convictions can vote varies from state to state. You can compare state felony voting laws here. If you have a felony conviction, you can check your eligibility to vote here.