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Voter Information


We’re pleased to offer a very helpful tool for citizens.Vote411.org  is a "one-stop-shop" for election related information. It provides nonpartisan information to the public with both general and state-specific information, including the location of polling places. We’re especially pleased that all Colorado districts are now included.

Voter Registration
Information about eligibility, where and how to register, and a registration form that includes a change of address option can be found here.
Am I Still Registered?
You are registered if you voted in the last general election and have not moved, or if you have registered since that date. If you have moved, you are required to change your address with your County Clerk. If you did not vote in the last two general elections, you may be declared “inactive” and may need to re-register or reactivate your voting status. Visit the "Links" section of this website and click on the League of Women Voters of Colorado. See "Your Voice Your Vote" for more info. Verify your voting status [here].
Your Representatives
In addition to your basic registration information, the results of the voter registration search tell you your local, state and national districts. Once you know those districts you can find your:

Election Information

Key dates for the 2020 Presidential Primary:
  • February 3rd    Last day to change your Political Party Affiliation to receive a different ballot 
  • February 10th   Ballots being mailed out
  • February 10th   Last day to register via a Voter Registration Drive (VRD) for Primary
  • February 24th   Last day to submit a voter registration application in the mail or online to receive a ballot in the mail
  • March 3rd         All ballots must be received by 7 pm
VOTING IN PRIMARY ELECTIONS

Every person who is seventeen (17) years of age on the date of a primary election or presidential primary election and who will be eighteen years of age on the date of the next general election is entitled to vote in the primary election or presidential primary election.

Voters affiliated with a major party may cast a ballot for candidates of the party they are affiliated with.

Unaffiliated voters may cast a ballot for any one political party. If an unaffiliated voter returns a ballot with more than one political party, the ballot will be rejected and none of the votes will be counted. Unaffiliated voters have three options available to them:

  1. If you would rather receive a packet containing the ballots of all participating major parties, you can take no action or select this option when first registering to vote.
  2. You can also appear in person at any Voter Service and Polling Center in your county and choose the party's ballot you want to vote.
  3. You may choose which party's ballot you want to get in the mail for the next primary election by selecting a party preference at govotecolorado.gov or on any paper voter registration form.

NOTE: Selecting a party preference doesn’t change your unaffiliated status and does not indicate that you are joining that party. However, the primary that you vote in will be a public record (but not how you voted).

NOTE: A ballot preference selection is good for only one election. So, if you select a ballot preference before the June 2018 primary, that preference will be removed before the next primary in 2020.



The Denver League organizes forums for candidates for local offices, usually in partnership with Denver Channel 8 and Inter-Neighborhood Cooperation as part of the Denver Decides Consortium. The events are broadcast on Channel 8 and are also archived so they can be accessed via the Web.

Complete details of channel replay times are at www.DenverGov.org/Denver8TV.


The Denver League also produces pro-con brochures about local ballot issues, while the Colorado League produces pro-con information on statewide issues.  Look for these on this website and at your local library later this fall.

Know A College Student?

Help them vote!  BestColleges.com recently published a voting guide for students, which is useful for both first-time and out-of-state voters.