Everything you need to know to vote in Vermont!
VERMONT VOTER BILL OF RIGHTS
You have the right to vote if you are a U.S. citizen, live in Vermont, are 18 years old and have registered.
You have the right to vote if you are homeless.
You have the right to vote if you have been convicted of a felony, even while you are incarcerated.
You have the right to vote even if you have a guardian and even if you need help reading or filling out your ballot.
You have the right to vote or cast your ballot if you are in line by 7:00 p.m. on Election Day.
You have the right to know if you are registered to vote.
You have the right to ask for help from elections officials or from a friend or family member. There are some people who cannot help you vote, for example, your boss or a union officer from your job.
You have the right to a secret vote. You do not have to tell anyone how you voted.
You have the right to get a new ballot if you make a mistake.
You have the right to vote for the person you want. You can write-in someone else's name if you don't like the choices on your ballot.
You have the right to leave some choices blank on your ballot. The choices you do mark will still count.
You have the right to use a voting system for all federal elections that makes it possible for people with disabilities to vote privately and independently.
You have the right to get a "provisional ballot" if you are told you are not registered to vote and you cannot swear or affirm that you submitted an application to register to vote in Vermont before the deadline.
You have the right to know if your ballot, including a "provisional ballot," was accepted for counting.
You have the right to file a complaint if you think your voting rights have been denied.
Call toll-free within Vermont at 1-800-439-8683 to get more information about these and other voting rights.
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