Home / Elections / Upcoming Elections / May 21, 2019 Election - Yavapai County

LocationElection TypeWhat's on the Ballot
Chino ValleyBallot by Mail2 Ballot Measures (Questions)

Important Dates


  • UOCAVA Ballots MailedSaturday
    April6
  • Voter registration deadline*Monday
    April22
  • Early voting beginsWednesday
    April24
  • Last day to request a ballot by mailFriday
    May10
  • Mail in your early ballot byWednesday
    May15
  • Last day to vote early in personFriday
    May17
  • Election DayTuesday
    May21

*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.


YAVAPAI COUNTY

Contact Information

County Recorder
Leslie Hoffman
1015 Fair Street, Room 228
Prescott, AZ 86305
928-771-3244
T.D.D. 928-771-3530
web.voter.registration@yavapai.us

Go to Website

County Election Director
Lynn Constabile
1015 Fair Street, Room 228
Prescott, AZ 86305
928-771-3250
T.D.D. 928-771-3530
web.elections@yavapai.us

Go to Website


Town of Chino Valley Voters

The Town of Chino Valley May Election is a ballot by mail election. This means the county will automatically mail a ballot to every eligible voter, regardless if they requested it. The Town Council has called this Special Election for two questions on the ballot for voters to consider:

  • Question 1 - Authorization for the Town to levy an initial primary property tax in the amount of $1,500,000 for the purpose of construction and maintenance of the Town's public road system

  • Question 2 - Authorization for the Town to purchase certain water utility systems


Because this is a ballot by mail election, there will be an "Early Voting/Ballot Replacement Center" offered at the Prescott office (1015 Fair Street, Room 228) beginning April 24th. For more information about registration/early voting or questions about the ballot measures please utilize the links below. To receive a replacement ballot, contact the Yavapai County Recorder's office at 928-771-3248.

Yavapai County's Website

Chino Valley's Election Page

Watch Executive Director Tom Collins sit down with Town Clerk Jami Lewis for details on how you can vote in this ballot by mail election!
Play Voter Information Video

See the Town of Chino Valley Mayor Darryl L. Croft and Town Manager Cecilia Grittman talk about how the May 21st election was called and what the two ballot measure questions mean for voters!
Play Whats on the Ballot Video

Watch Executive Director Collins speak with Public Works Director and Town Engineer Frank Marbury on all the details of what the two proposed ballot questions could mean for Chino Valley residents.
Play Dig Into More Details


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. If you are on the Permanent Early Voting List (PEVL), you will automatically receive a ballot in your mailbox beginning 27 days before the election. Voters not on PEVL may make a one-time early ballot request.

3. Do I need ID to vote early?

If you vote early, either by mail or in person, 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 at a polling place or voting center on Election Day.

4. 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

5. 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.