Do you agree that every single voter should be allowed to vote by mail this year?
If we’re being truthful, I think every registered voter should automatically have their ballot sent to them at home, but I’m also in one of the five awesome states where that already happens. Getting the entire country to adopt all-mail ballots for all future elections is a fight for another day.
However, as I noted in yesterday’s post, EVERY state offers some level of voting by mail. Voters in 26 states can request an absentee ballot for any reason (and can often request it long before the election), and 19 states offer more limited mail-in ballot options. So, your mission for the day is: Learn how to get your ballot sent to you in the mail. Do it today.
Below, you will find the direct link to that information for every state. You won’t have to click around at all — I looked up the exact page on your state’s elections website with the correct information. I am providing this link instead of sending you to a third party website, because states are still changing the rules and in nearly all cases, they are making mail-in ballots MORE available. So to be sure you have the latest and greatest information, go directly to the source.
Once you take care of yourself, please pay it forward and share this post on your social media networks so other voters can learn how to vote by mail, too.
Click your state name to learn how to vote by mail:
Arizona (scroll down to Popular Questions; click on “How do I vote by mail?”)
Colorado Registered voters automatically get mail-in ballots
Hawaii Registered voters automatically get mail-in ballots
Oregon Registered voters automatically get mail-in ballots
Utah Registered voters automatically get mail-in ballots
Washington Registered voters automatically get mail-in ballots
Note: Some states call it voting by mail, others call it absentee voting, and still others call it early voting. The terms are interchangeable.