Home / Voting / August 27, 2019 Election - Maricopa County

LocationElection TypeWhat's on the Ballot
PeoriaBallot by MailVacant Council-member seat in the Pine District
PhoenixVote Center2 Ballot Measures (Questions)

Important Dates

  • UOCAVA Ballots MailedSaturday
  • Voter registration deadline*Monday
  • Early voting beginsWednesday
  • Last day to request a ballot by mailFriday
  • Mail in your early ballot byWednesday
  • Last day to vote early in personFriday
  • Election DayTuesday

*As of Aug 9, 2017, voter registration deadlines falling on a legal holiday or weekend move to the next immediate business day, pursuant to changes enacted by SB 1307.

City of Peoria Voters

The election happening in the City of Peoria is a ballot by mail election. This means the county will automatically mail a ballot to every eligible voter. This is a "Special Primary Election" to fill a vacant council-member seat in the Pine District.

Because this is a ballot by mail election there will be two ballot replacement centers.

Where do I Vote?

To receive a replacement ballot please contact the

Maricopa County Recorder
510 S. Third Ave.
Phoenix AZ, 85003

Maricopa County Recorder's Elections Page

View City of Peoria Candidates

City of Phoenix Voters

The election happening in the City of Phoenix is a vote center election. Voters can use any of the available voting centers to cast their ballot. These centers will be open to the public on Saturday August 24th (10 AM to 4 PM), Monday August 26th (9 AM to 6 PM) and on Election Day Tuesday August 27th (6 AM to 7 PM).

This election is being held for voters to decide on two ballot measures proposing to amend City Charter provisions. The first measure is a proposed charter amendment relating to the City of Phoenix Pension Reform and the second measure is a proposed charter amendment relating to the Light Rail in the City of Phoenix.

Where do I Vote?

To request a replacement ballot please contact the

Phoenix City Clerk
200 W. Washington Street
Phoenix AZ, 85003
602-261-8683 (VOTE)

City of Phoenix Website


Voting FAQ

1. When are the polls open?

Polls are open from 6 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Election Day. Don't forget your ID!

2. Can I vote early?

Absolutely. For the all mail elections voters will automatically receive a ballot in your mailbox beginning 27 days before the election. If you are living in an area not participating in an all mail election voters on the Active Early Voting List (AEVL) will receive ballots automatically. Voters not on AEVL may also make a one-time early ballot request or visit a replacement or voting location.

3. What if I have an emergency and can't vote on Election Day?

If a voter cannot vote during the early voting period, emergency voting is available beginning 5pm the Friday before Election Day through 5pm the Monday before Election Day. Voters must sign an affidavit under penalty of perjury that they have an emergency that prevents them from voting on Election Day (voters do not need to disclose what the emergency is).

4. Do I need ID to vote early?

If you vote early by mail, ID is not required. Your signature on the early ballot affidavit is compared to your voter registration record by the County Recorder to determine if the signature is valid.

ID is required if you vote early in person, or at a polling place or voting center on Election Day.

List of Acceptable Identification

5. How can military & overseas voters (UOCAVA) get a ballot?

Military and Overseas voters have special voting rights under federal and state law (Uniformed & Overseas Citizens Absentee Voting Act (UOCAVA)). These rights include the use of a Federal Post Card Application (FPCA) to register to vote and request an early ballot as well as the use of a Federal Write-In Absentee Ballot (FWAB), which serves as an emergency back-up ballot. Learn More

6. Do I have to vote everything on my ballot?

No, voters do not have to vote everything on their ballot. The votes they do cast will still be counted. However, we encourage voters to vote down the ballot as local races, propositions, judges, etc. can impact voters' daily lives.