Jolt Action

May Primary Run Off Election

Register to vote by: Monday, April 29th
Early Voting from: Monday, May 20th – Friday, May 24th
Last Day to Apply by Ballot by Mail: Friday, May 17th
Election Day: Tuesday, May 28th

How to register to vote?

Texas law requires you to register by sending in this form but you can also meet Jolt at any of our posted events. Find us on social media as well to see where our registrars are around the state!

Visit our mobilize feed:

Where to vote?

The VoteTexas.Gov website is a one-stop resource for voter information. This website includes details about your nearest voting location, registration status and important dates.

Bring state ID – don’t wear party affiliated clothing & be in line by 7pm!

What's on the ballot?

Via – This website provides a non-partisan look at the specifics of what’s on your ballot by zip code. By the League of Women’s Voters Education Fund

Frequently Asked Questions

Visit the Texas Secretary of State Voter Portal to see your voter registration status (and even your poll/early voting locations!)

  • Texas Driver License issued by the Texas Department of Public Safety (DPS)

  • Personal identification card issued by the Department of Public Safety (DPS)

  • Texas Election Identification Certificate issued by DPS

  • Texas license to carry a handgun issued by DPS

  • United States Military Identification Card containing the person’s photograph

  • U.S. citizenship certificate containing the person’s photograph

  • U.S. passport

Visit RideShare2Vote ( to schedule your ride to the polls! 

If you happen to forget your ID when you go to the polls, you can cast a provisional ballot. Provisional ballots are what counties resort to when the voter’s eligibility is uncertain. As a voter, you have the right to request a provisional ballot. These ballots are counted after counties have been able to determine the voter’s eligibility, and they may ultimately be rejected.

There are other reasons you may need a provisional ballot beyond forgetting your ID such as if you attempt to vote in a precinct or county other than the one where you are registered, if your name or address does not match the voter rolls or your registration does not immediately appear on the database. Provisional ballots are counted last, and you will receive notice in the mail telling you if your ballot was counted.

Voter Intimidation is real! how to report it:

If someone is attempting to interfere with your or anyone’s right to vote, it may be voter intimidation and a violation of federal law.

Examples of intimidation may include:

• aggressively questioning voters about their citizenship, criminal record, or other qualifications to vote ,in a manner intended to interfere with the voters’ rights

• spreading false information about voter requirements, such as an ability to speak English, or the need to present certain types of photo identification (in states with no such requirement)

• The Election Protection Hotline: 1-866-OUR-VOTE or 1-888-VE-Y-VOTA (en Español)

• The U.S.  Department of Justice Voting Rights Hotline: 800-253-3931; TTY line 877-267-8971

• Local and state officials, including poll workers; your county clerk, elections commissioner, elections supervisor; or your state board of elections

Source: ACLU

still have questions about the voting process?