Check your registration
Register to vote
Be at least 18 years old at the time of the election.
Be a U.S. citizen.
Domicile in the town or ward in which you seek to register
Unless you are currently incarcerated for a felony conviction you can vote. People on probation or parole can vote.
Vote by mail
Find your polling place
Bring a photo ID if you have one, but if you don’t, you can sign a simple affidavit and still vote.
Approved forms of ID:
Driver’s license issued by any state or the federal government
New Hampshire identification card or a nondriver’s identification card issued by the motor vehicles division, department, agency, or office of any state
U.S. military ID card
U.S. passport or passcard
New Hampshire student ID card from an accredited college, university, career school, public high school, or accredited non-public high school
A challenged voter affidavit
You cannot be turned away from registering or voting if you do not have an Id. If you don’t have any of the photo Ids above or forget to bring one with you on Election Day, you can still vote by asking to sign an affidavit when you go to vote. But note that if you registered to vote by mail and did not provide either a state-issued ID number or the last four digits of your Social Security Number, you may still be required to show proof of identification. This includes photo ID, a current utility bill, bank statement, government check, paycheck, or other government document.
Overseas and military voting
Voting as a student
Voting as a person with disabilities
Your Federal Voting Rights
As a Voter with a Disability, you have the right to:
Vote privately and independently
Have an accessible polling place with voting machines for voters with disabilities
You may either:
1. Seek assistance from workers at the polling place who have been trained to use the accessible voting machine, or
2. Bring someone to help you vote
You may request your local election officials to tell you about any voting aids, voting assistance, and absentee ballot procedures that are available.
Ensure your right to accessible elections!
For more information, contact the U.S. Election Assistance Commission.
By phone at 866-747-1471
By email at firstname.lastname@example.org