The polls will be open for in-person voting Tuesday from 6:30 a.m. until 7:30 p.m.
CLEVELAND — Ohio voters will be hitting the polls Tuesday as a majority of counties have issues on the ballot for the state’s May 4 special election. Below is a guide to everything you need to know before voting.
WHAT TIME ARE THE POLLS OPEN?
Ohio’s polls are open from 6:30 a.m. until 7:30 p.m. Remember, you are still permitted to vote as long as you’re in line before the polls close at 7:30 p.m.
WHERE IS MY POLLING PLACE?
Find your polling place HERE.
WHAT’S ON MY BALLOT FOR THIS ELECTION?
There are a handful of issues impacting voters throughout Northeast Ohio. CLICK HERE to see a sample of your local ballot so you can study up before heading to the polls.
Several Northeast Ohio school districts will be asking voters to approve levies, including Parma, North Olmsted, Rocky River, Kirtland and Madison. But that’s just a few highlights… Again, see a sample of your full ballot HERE.
WHAT FORM OF ID SHOULD I BRING SO I CAN VOTE?
You need to have a form of ID with you to cast a ballot on election day. Acceptable forms of identification are listed HERE.
You can cast a provisional ballot by providing your Ohio driver’s license or state identification number OR the last four digits of your Social Security number. Once the information is reviewed and verified by the board of elections, your ballot will be counted.
“If you do not provide one of the above documents or your driver’s license/state identification number or the last four digits of your Social Security number at the precinct, you will still be able to vote using a provisional ballot,” according to the Ohio Secretary of State’s site. “However, in order for that ballot to be counted, you must return to the board of elections no later than seven days following Election Day to provide a qualifying form of identification.”
WHERE CAN I WATCH FOR RESULTS?
3News will have the latest election results after the polls close right here on WKYC.com.
WHICH COUNTIES AREN’T HAVING A MAY 4 ELECTION?
See the 28 counties that do not have any voting happening in this election HERE.
WHAT ABOUT THE 11TH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT ELECTION?
It’s important to note this is not the election for Ohio’s 11th Congressional District as several contenders seek the Marcia Fudge’s seat, which was vacated when tapped to serve as HUD secretary within President Biden’s administration. That election will take place on Tuesday, Aug. 3.
RELATED: LIST | Endorsements for the candidates vying to represent Ohio’s 11th Congressional District
Use the tools below to zoom in on this document to explore the issues that impact your county in the May 4 special election:
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Editor’s note: Video in the player above was originally published on March 10, 2021.