YOUR VOTE=YOUR VOICE
HOME GROWER CONSULTING.
HGC is a company based out of Colorado that cater to the home grower who need assistance in growing premium cannabis in their home. tThe only way to do that legally is to vote. We are providing all the necessary links to get you registered to vote to help put our favorite plant on as many ballots as possible in the United States.
The Basic Steps to Vote are the Same in Most States
Despite the differences in how states run elections, the basic steps to vote are the same almost everywhere.
- Every state except North Dakota requires you to register to vote.
- Every state has absentee voting.
- Most states assign you a specific polling place, or voting location. A few states have ballot drop sites instead.
These voting guides explain the basics of voting, no matter where you live:
If you need to register to vote, visit Vote.gov. Depending on your state’s voter registration rules, the site can help you
- Register online. This is available for 37 states plus the District of Columbia.
- Download the National Mail Voter Registration Form. You can fill it out onscreen and print the completed form, or print the blank form and fill it out by hand. Remember to sign the form before mailing it to the location listed for your state.
- Find guidance for states and territories with different registration procedures.
Register to Vote in Person
You can register in person with your state or local election office. If it’s more convenient for you to register elsewhere, you can check with one of these nearby public facilities to see if you can register to vote there:
- The department of motor vehicles
- Armed services recruitment centers
- State and county public assistance offices (SNAP/food stamps, WIC, services for the disabled), where you may fill out and submit a National Mail Voter Registration Form.
Overseas and Military Voters
If you’re a U.S. citizen living outside the U.S., or if you’re a service member, service member’s spouse, or eligible family member, you can register to vote and request an absentee ballot through the Federal Voting Assistance Program.
Register to Vote in Other Languages
- The National Mail Voter Registration Form, which you must print, complete, sign, and mail to the location listed for your state, is available in Bengali, Chinese, Hindi, Japanese, Khmer, Korean, Spanish, Tagalog, and Vietnamese.
- Voter's guides, which include information on registering to vote, are available in Cherokee, Chinese, Dakota, Japanese, Korean, Navajo, Spanish, Tagalog, Vietnamese, and Yupik.
Learn About the Voting Process
If you have questions about the steps involved in voting, these guides from the Election Assistance Commission are a good place to start:
Who Can Vote?
Check with your state or local election office for any questions about who can and cannot vote. Use this interactive map to earn more about what type of ID if any is required to vote in your state.
You can vote in U.S. elections if you:
- Are a U.S. citizen
- Meet your state’s residency requirements
- You can be homeless and still meet these requirements.
- Are 18 years old on or before Election Day
- In some states, you can register to vote before you turn 18 if you will be 18 by Election Day.
- Are registered to vote by your state’s voter registration deadline. North Dakota does not require voter registration.
Who CAN’T Vote?
- Non-citizens, including permanent legal residents
- Some people with felony convictions. Rules vary by state. Check with your state elections office about the laws in your state.
- Some people who are mentally incapacitated. Rules vary by state.
Who May Have Problems Voting Due to State or Local Requirements?
- People who don’t present the types of voter ID required in their state
- People who have changed their name or permanent address and have not updated their voter registration
- People whose name or address on their ID doesn't match the name or address on their voter registration
- People who go to vote on Election Day at a polling place that is not their assigned polling location