What are the ID requirements for early voting and voting by mail?
"Early in-person" voting is actually absentee voting; therefore, it requires the same identification that voting by mail requires. You need to provide your Ohio driver's license number OR the last four digits of your Social Security number OR, if you have neither of these, a copy of one of these other forms of ID: military ID, current utility bill, bank statement,
government check, or other government document. (ORC 3509.05(A) paragraph 2.
Voting in 2014 is easy as 1-2-3! OhioVOTES and the League of Women Voters Education Fund present the Voting 1-2-3 Series, with information including:
3 WAYS TO CAST YOUR BALLOT (Includes Updated Voting Hours!)
Need to change your voting address? You can do it online by clicking HERE. You must have a driver's license or state-issued ID to use this service.
What is OhioVOTES?
OhioVOTES is a year-round, statewide, nonpartisan 501(c)(3) voter mobilization initiative. It galvanizes nonprofits based in low income Ohio communities to increase voter participation and join efforts for fair elections. It builds on the relationships these nonprofits already have with the people they serve. Unlike other groups who show up only during the election season, our network of housing providers, nonprofit health centers, multi-service centers, food pantries, community action, and homeless programs are well placed and trusted; they can help the people they regularly serve exercise their right to vote and stay engaged in the civic debate. OhioVOTES works closely with Nonprofit Vote.
Nonprofit VOTE engages America's non profits in voting and elections. For training resources, materials and webinar presentations on how to involve your nonprofit in civic engagement, check out Nonprofit Vote.
LET THE PEOPLE VOTE - A Joint Report on Election Reform Activities issued by: COHHIO and the League of Women Voters of Ohio (LWVO), June 14, 2005
Nonprofit VOTE - Voter Turnout in Ohio in the 2012 Election
- Total number of voters casting ballots in Ohio was comparable to 2004 and 2008 levels.
- 66.5% of Ohio's eligible voters case ballots, six points higher than the predicted national average of 60.5%
- Hamilton County showed the highest growth in number of voters as compared to 2008