There are several ways to vote on Tribal lands this election, and we’ve assembled resources here to make sure you and your loved ones can vote confidently and safely. Make your plan today! 

If you have any questions you don’t see answered here, you can reach us by phone at the Arizona Voter Protection Hotline:

1-833-VOTE-4-AZ (1-833-868-3429)

[email protected]

ASU Law’s Indian Legal Clinic also has a Native Vote Hotline dedicated to serving Arizona’s Native Voters. That number is:


Voting By Mail

If you’re planning to vote by mail, we recommend filling your ballot out and sending it back as soon as you receive it or before October 27th.

You can Mail Your Ballot at the post office, but we recommend you do it by October 27th for it to be received and counted in time. You can also drop your ballot off at any ballot drop box, or voting location in your county. If you do use a mail in ballot, make sure you follow the instructions and sign your affidavit envelope!

Notes on mail in voting:

Voting in Person

You can Vote Early until October 30th, or you can vote on Election Day, November 3rd. Voters are allowed to bring one person with them to the poll for assistance, either for translation or any other needs. If you are in line by 7:00PM on Election Day, you will be allowed to vote. Don’t leave the line!

Where will you vote?

Your right to vote is sacred — make sure you know where to exercise it.

You can contact your County Elections office to verify your voting location.

Apache County

(928) 337-4364


Coconino County

Native Vote Contacts:

Alta Edison

Ph: (928) 679-7880

Ph: (928) 283-6144

Ray Daw

Ph: (928) 679-7854

Ph: (928) 283-6144


Gila County

(928) 402-8709


Graham County

(928) 792-5037


Maricopa County

(602) 506-1511


Mohave County

(928) 718-4956


Navajo County

(928) 524-4062


Pima County

(520) 724-6830


Pinal County

(520) 866-7550



(928) 771-3250



(928) 373-6024


Additionally, the Northeast Arizona Native Democrats have put together a number of resources as well. Click through here to access them. 

You can also find additional helpful information at


Voters need to bring personal identification to vote early or on Election Day. Acceptable forms of ID are:

  1. Single government photo ID with name and correct voting address
  2. Two non-photo forms of ID with name and correct voting address, on paper OR electronic on phone/computer
  3. Two IDs: one photo; one non-photo with correct voting address
  4. One non-photo tribal-related ID (Native American voters only)

And types of ID you can choose from include:

For a full list, click here.

Translation Needs

Several counties in Arizona are required to provide language translation options. On tribal lands, these translations may come in the form of written translation, a poll worker translating either in-person or over the phone, or though a pre-recorded translation of the ballot. If those options are not available, a voter may bring a person of their choice to assist them.

Navajo translation:

Apache translation:

Spanish translation:

Voter Assistance

For any additional questions, contact us at 1-833-VOTE-4-AZ (1-833-868-3429) or [email protected].

Or contact the ASU Law Native Vote Hotline at 1-888-777-3831.