Arizona Polling Hours & Key Election Day Info



Arizona voters will head to the polls Tuesday to cast votes for federal and state offices. In addition to the contentious presidential race, the ballot also features a U.S. Senate race, a Congressional race in each of the state’s nine districts, and state legislative races.

Here’s what you need to know as you head to the polls:

POLLING HOURS & LOCATIONS: Polls in Arizona will be open from 6:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Mountain Time on Election Day. If you’re in line before 7 p.m. Mountain and haven’t yet voted, you’ll be able to vote after 7 p.m. If you’re unsure at which precinct you’ll be voting, you can find out through the voter information tool on the Secretary of the State’s website.

REGISTRATION GUIDELINES: Arizonians must be registered to vote at least 29 days before Election Day. Arizona does not offer same-day registration. If you’re unsure whether you’re already registered, you can check your status via the state’s registration lookup tool.

TRACKING RESULTS: There are a number of ways to track results. The Arizona Secretary of State’s website will be posting results. Politico will also post state-by-state results online, you can find Arizona’s results here.

WHAT’S AT STAKE IN FEDERAL RACES: Donald Trump is favored to carry the state’s 11 electoral votes.
Arizona voted Republican in both the 2008 and 2012 presidential races. Republican Mitt Romney beat President Obama in the state in 2012 by 9.1 percentage points.

Republican Sen. John McCain is facing Democrat Ann Kirkpatrick in the race for the Arizona Senate seat currently held by McCain.

Arizona has nine members in the House of Representatives, four Democrats and five Republicans. Each seat up for re-election this year. Click here for a map of the state’s congressional districts.


Since 2009, Republicans have controlled the governorship and both chambers of the state legislature.

Every seat in the state House of Representatives (60 of them) and state Senate (30) is on the ballot. Republicans hold majorities in the House (36-24) and the Senate (18-12).

Ballotpedia has a full list of elections in the House and the Senate.

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