Skip to main content
It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.

Election 2020: How to Vote

We can Notarize!

If you are planning to vote with an absentee ballot and need it notarized, we can help!


The below ECC staff are notaries and would be happy to notarize your ballot. 
Please call before arriving at their offices to ensure they are available or contact them in advance to schedule an appointment.


Bonnie Gardner




Melissa Popp




Julie Beck




Pam Kaiser




Stephanie Hebert



How to Register

Even if you meet all of the requirements, you can't vote unless you are officially registered. Click on the links below to learn how and when to register.

How to Cast Your Ballot

For many decades, voters entered private booths, where they pulled levers that indicated their choices. In today's Digital Age, most polling places in New York State have switched to scanners. The first link below will take you to a Board of Elections website that provides instructions on how to use the various voting machines. The second link is to a website by the League of Women Voters that will help you prepare your ballot before you go to the polls. You can also watch the video to learn how to use the digital scanner.

Where Do I Vote?

After you have registered to vote, the next step is to learn the location of your polling place. If you are not certain, then click on the link below, and fill in the required information.

Who can vote?

You have to register to vote before Election Day in Missouri. You can find the deadline to register to vote in the "Dates and deadlines" section.

To register in Missouri you must:

  • be a citizen of the United States
  • be a resident of Missouri
  • be at least 17-1/2 years of age (you must be 18 to vote)
  • not be on probation or parole after conviction of a felony, until finally discharged from such probation or parole
  • not be convicted of a felony or misdemeanor connected with the right of suffrage
  • not be adjudged incapacitated by any court of law
  • not be confined under a sentence of imprisonment *find more information on voting rights restoration here