1 Vote

Early Voting

February 15th –
March 2nd

Primary Election

Tuesday, March 5th

Don't Forget Your ID!

Hand with a finger pointing up with an “I voted early” sticker on it
Headshot of Senator Thom Tillis

Join U.S. Senator Thom Tillis

Make a Plan to Vote!

“Our freedoms begin and end with our right to vote. North Carolina election laws have changed, and the March 5, 2024, primary elections will be open to all voters who choose to participate. I encourage you to protect your freedoms and make a plan to vote. Voting early, either in person or by mail, is a safe and secure option for every North Carolina voter.”

Click to Expand

Vote Absentee by Mail

All registered North Carolina voters may vote from home by requesting an absentee by mail ballot from your county board of elections office.

Don’t wait! The deadline to request an absentee ballot for the March 5th primary election is 5:00 pm on Tuesday, February 27th.

Learn more about absentee voting from the NCSBE.

REQUEST YOUR ABSENTEE BALLOT

OR

Click to Expand

Vote Early In Person With ID

Early voting is:

Check Mark Icon Safe

Check Mark Icon Secure!

Check Mark Icon Convenient

Check Mark Icon Easy!

Use the interactive map to view a list of the early voting locations available in your county of residence.

Early voting times will often vary by day and location.

Be sure to check with the NCSBE for the most up-to-date times for your preferred early voting location.

Map

Learn more about early voting and view a full list of early vote locations by county here.

EARLY VOTE LOCATIONS

Vote Absentee by Mail

All registered North Carolina voters may vote from home by requesting an absentee by mail ballot from your county board of elections office.

Don’t wait! The deadline to request an absentee ballot for the March 5th primary election is 5:00 pm on Tuesday, February 27th.

Learn more about absentee voting from the NCSBE.

REQUEST YOUR ABSENTEE BALLOT

OR

Vote Early In Person With ID

Early voting is:

Check Mark Icon Safe

Check Mark Icon Secure!

Check Mark Icon Convenient

Check Mark Icon Easy!

Use the interactive map to view a list of the early voting locations available in your county of residence.

Early voting times will often vary by day and location.

Be sure to check with the NCSBE for the most up-to-date times for your preferred early voting location.

Learn more about early voting and view a full list of early vote locations by county here.

EARLY VOTE LOCATIONS

Vote Early In Person With ID

Early voting is:

Check Mark Icon Safe

Check Mark Icon Secure!

Check Mark Icon Convenient

Check Mark Icon Easy!

Use the interactive map to view a list of the early voting locations available in your county of residence.

Early voting times will often vary by day and location.

Be sure to check with the NCSBE for the most up-to-date times for your preferred early voting location.

Learn more about early voting and view a full list of early vote locations by county here.

EARLY VOTE LOCATIONS

OR

Vote Absentee by Mail

All registered North Carolina voters may vote from home by requesting an absentee by mail ballot from your county board of elections office.

Don’t wait! The deadline to request an absentee ballot for the March 5th primary election is 5:00 pm on Tuesday, February 27th.

Learn more about absentee voting from the NCSBE.

REQUEST YOUR ABSENTEE BALLOT

North Carolina scenic images
North Carolina scenic images
North Carolina scenic images
North Carolina scenic images
North Carolina scenic images

About NCIIF

The North Carolina Information Innovation Fund, Inc. (NCIIF) is focused on direct outreach to citizens to better inform them of national policies impacting the state and how they become better engaged in building an issue-based dialogue with their elected leaders. NCIIF is also committed to providing voters with important information about the voting process for local and state elections.

NCIIF is a resource tool to better inform voters about the voting process in North Carolina. In addition, NCIIF will work to inform the public of critical issues currently being discussed by those elected to lead our city, state, and federal governments and how those issues are being impacted by those who choose to serve in public life.