Previous: How To Vote in Georgia 2020: Runoff Update
Next: How to Vote in Iowa in 2022



View count:1,140
Last sync:2024-02-04 23:45
Hi Indiana, if you want to vote in the  2022 midterm elections there are three   steps you need to take.

Register, Make  your plan, and of course, vote.   Let's start with getting registered. If you  have an Indiana drivers license, you can   register online.

If not, you’ll need to print out  an application form and mail it in. Links to both   are at But either way you  register, you need to do it by October 11th.   Then it’s time to make your plan  for how you’re going to vote.   If you’re going to be out of town, can’t get to  the polls because you’re ill or disabled, or maybe   you want to vote in Indiana but you go to college  somewhere else, then you can vote absentee.   To do that, you need to fill out a form to  request your ballot and send it to your Board   of Registrars office by October 27th.

But the  sooner you do it the better, so you have time   for them to get your application, mail you a  ballot, and for you to mail it back so that   it gets to them no later than November 8th. Any Indiana voter can vote early in person though,   from October 11th through November 7th at an early  voting location in your county. You can find all   those locations and their hours at this link.

Or you can vote on election day on November 8th.   You can look up where you’ll vote at that same  link, and polls are open from 6am to 6pm.   You’ll also need to bring a photo ID with  you. An Indiana drivers license, state ID,   passport, military or tribal ID, or a student  ID from an Indiana state school all work.   So once you have your plan for how you’re  going to vote, where you need to go,   what time you’re going to vote, and what ID you’re  going to bring, you just need to follow the plan,   and go vote on November 8th. If you want to know ahead of time   everything that’s on your ballot,  you can find a sample ballot at so you have time to  research candidates and make your decisions.   You don’t have to vote for everything for your  ballot to count, but this is your best chance   to choose who gets to make decisions about  your life: all the way from congress to   your city council or school board.

There are links for everything you need to   register, vote early, find your polling  place, and locate your sample ballot   at Thank you for voting!