Vote Early In-Person
Anyone registered to vote in Ohio and living in Cuyahoga County can come in to the Board of Elections and vote at the scheduled times.Learn how to Vote Early In-Person
Register to Vote
To register to vote or to update your address, please use one of the following options below:
Mail the completed Voter Registration Form to the Cuyahoga County Board of Elections.
- Registration Department
- 2925 Euclid Avenue
Cleveland, OH 44115-2497
This must be postmarked by 30 days before an election in order to be eligible to vote, or call and request one to be mailed to you.
Voters can register to vote in person at any Board of Elections office in the state of Ohio. Other locations to register in person include libraries, license bureaus, public schools, and other county government agencies.
Completed Voter Registration Cards can be returned to these same locations. The Cuyahoga County Board of Elections has a 24-hour securely monitored Drop Box in the parking lot.
- Cuyahoga County Board of Elections
- 2925 Euclid Avenue
Cleveland, OH 44115
Additional Voter Resources
Under Ohio election law, you declare your political party affiliation by requesting the ballot of a political party in a partisan primary election.
If you do not desire to affiliate with a political party in Ohio, you are considered to be an unaffiliated voter. An unaffiliated voter does not vote the ballot of a political party in a primary election. However, an unaffiliated voter may vote the Official Questions & Issues Ballot, if there is one for the voter's precinct at the election. An unaffiliated voter can vote for a candidate of any political party in a General Election.
More information can be found in the Election Official Manual published by the Ohio Secretary of State.Download Chapter on Party Affiliation
Ohio law provides that peace officers, parole officers, federal law enforcement officers, probation officers, bailiffs, prosecuting attorneys, assistant prosecuting attorneys, correctional employees, youth services employees, firefighters, EMTs, or investigators of the Bureau of Criminal Identification and Investigation may redact their home addresses from public databases.
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