Voter Tools

Make your voice heard. Make a Difference.

Voting is a democratic right to participate in your government.  It has the power to shape the future for you, your family, and your community.  
Don't waste your power!

“I have been beaten, my skull fractured, and arrested more than forty times, so that each and every person has the right to register and vote. Friends of mine gave their lives. Do your part. Get out there and vote like you’ve never voted before.
— Rep. John Lewis (Feb 21, 1940 - Jul 17, 2020)

The following sections provide tools to help you exercise your democratic rights as easily and effectively as possible.

Voter Services Locations in Estes

24-Hour Ballot Drop Box

(Oct 9 - 7:00 pm, Nov 3)

Voters may drop off their voted ballots 24 hours a day in Estes Valley at:

Estes Park Vehicle Licensing Branch
1601 Brodie Ave
, Estes Park, CO

Estes Park Municipal Building
170 MacGregor Ave
, Estes Park, CO

Voter Service Centers and Drop Boxes in Larimer County

Learn about replacement ballots.

Voter Service & Polling Center

(Oct 19 - Nov 3)

Voters in Estes Valley may drop off their voted ballot, obtain a replacement ballot, change their address, register to vote, or vote on site at:

Estes Valley Community Center
660 Community Drive
, Estes Park, CO

Open Only Following Times

  • Monday - Friday, Oct 19 – Oct 30 (8:00 am – 5:00 pm)
  • Saturday, Oct 31 (8:00 am– 5:00 pm)
  • Monday, Nov 2 (8:00 am– 5:00 pm)
  • Tuesday, Election Day, Nov 3 (7:00 am – 7:00 pm)

(Problems at your Center? Call Larimer County: 970-498-7820)

Your ballot must be received at the County Clerk's Office-- or deposited in the official Ballot Drop Box or at the Voter Service & Polling Center--by 7:00pm, November 3.

Go to or call Larimer County (970-498-7820) to confirm your ballot has been received.

Map of mail-in ballot drop-off box locations

Voters with Disabilities
ADA accessible voting machines are available at the Voter Service & Polling Center.

Per the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), Larimer County will provide a reasonable accommodation to qualified individuals with a disability who need assistance. Services can be arranged with at least seven business-days notice. 

For assistance, contact:

"Walk-in" requests for auxiliary aids and services will be honored to the extent possible but may be unavailable if advance notice is not provided.

Neighborhood Voter Precincts

Map of voter precincts in Estes Valley

Work with like-minded neighbors. Contact your precinct organizer.

Voting & Voter Registration Information

Click on title to open collapsible display.

(Source: Colorado Secretary of State website)

Q1. How do I register to vote or update my voter registration?

A1. You may register online at, if you have a valid Colorado driver's license or state issued ID card from the Colorado Department of Revenue.

Printable voter registration forms are also available on the Secretary of State's website, the county clerk and recorder's office, and any federal post office that provides voter registration applications. You may then mail, fax, or scan and email your complete and signed form to your county clerk and recorder's office.

You can also register to vote in-person. Registering to vote in-person may be done at a physical office, which includes:

  • A Colorado Department of Motor Vehicle office when you apply for a driver's license, or when updating your driver's license information;
  • Offices that provide public assistance, including offices that provide state funded programs primarily engaged in providing services to person with disabilities;
  • Recruitment offices of the armed forces of the United States;
  • Any federal, state, or local government office or any nongovernment office that chooses to provide voter registration service or applications; or
  • A voter service and polling center.

You can also register to vote in-person through a voter registration drive.

If you are already a registered voter in Colorado you may confirm your registration by visiting Once your registration is verified, you may update your address and party affiliation as well.

If your voter registration is inactive, you may change your inactive status by submitting a signed request, an online voter registration application, or making an in-person request.

Q2. Will I still be registered to vote if I did not vote in the last election?

A2. Yes. If you did not vote in the last election, you are still registered and eligible to vote. You will still receive a mail ballot unless your county clerk has received information that you have moved out of state. Visit to make sure your voter registration information is current.

Q3. What is the voter registration deadline?

A3. Voters may register through Election Day. Please note that how you register to vote will impact how you receive your ballot.

To receive your ballot by mail:

  • Register to vote or update your voter registration online at through the 8th day before Election Day;
  • Submit an application through the mail, at a voter registration agency, or at a local driver's license examination facility through the 8th day before Election Day; or
  • Submit an application through a voter registration drive no later than 22 days before Election Day.

If you miss the above deadlines, you may register in-person at a voter service and polling center in your county through Election Day.

Q4. What is a "residence" for purposes of voter registration and voting?

A4. The term "residence" generally means the principal or primary home or place in which a person lives. A "residence" is a permanent building or part of a building and may include a house, apartment, condominium, room in a house, or mobile home.

Homeless voters can register to vote. A homeless voter may use any address within a specific county that he/she regularly returns to and has the intent to remain. This may include a homeless shelter, a homeless service provider, a park, a campground, a vacant lot, a business address, or any other physical location.

You must have a residence to register to vote. Once you establish a residence, it exists until you establish a new residence.

Note: you may not have more than one residence.

Q5. Can I vote in Colorado if I have moved away or moved to Colorado because I am in the military or a student?

A5. For the purposes of registering to vote and voting, no person may gain residence because of their presence in Colorado. Likewise, persons may not lose residence because of their absence while in military service or while a student at any institution of higher education.

Q6. I am planning to attend a college or university out-of-state, should I wait to register there? May I remain registered in Colorado?

A6. This is the student's decision. College students that are residents of Colorado may keep their registration in their hometown and vote by mail.

Alternatively, if the student attends a college or university out-of-state and wishes to register to vote there, they should check that state's voter registration rules. Should the student change their voter registration to a different state, they are no longer eligible to vote in Colorado.

Q7. If a person no longer lives in Colorado, is it legal for that person to use my address for their voter registration?

A7. Maybe. Sometimes, the old address is the only address that a person can use for voter registration purposes. For example, a member of the armed services stationed out-of-state or a student attending school abroad who formerly resided at your address may use that address for voter registration and voting purposes.

Q8. What is Automatic Voter Registration?

A8. When an individual interacts with certain agencies, such as the DMV, they usually will provide information such as name, address, date of birth, etc. This information is then used to register that individual to vote in Colorado.

The elector’s county clerk will verify if they have a complete record to register the individual to vote. If the elector’s record is complete, the county clerk will send a notice to the elector that they are registered to vote. The elector can return the notice to either decline to be registered or to affiliate with a party. If the elector does not decline to be registered within 20 days after the notice is mailed and the form is not returned as undeliverable, the elector is then registered to vote.

GoVoteColorado Logo

The State of Colorado provides one-stop voter registration, with lots of other voter information at your fingertips.

This online Colorado resource is “” (formerly*). Colorado’s Secretary of State, Jena Griswold, announced late in 2019, that the “.gov” domain, which only government agencies may use, means that information is coming directly from the Secretary of State’s office and can be trusted.  This powerful voter tool demonstrates the Secretary’s commitment to making sure Colorado voters can access election-related resources online at a trusted and secure location.

As stated by Secretary Griswold: “Now more than ever, voters deserve to be confident that they have access to secure and accurate election information. Not only is this resource helping Coloradans register to vote and access important information, voters can be assured that this resource is trustworthy and secure.”

Colorado residents who are qualified** to vote in the State can use this website to access and perform crucial tasks, such as:

  • Register to vote (if a new registration a Colorado driver’s license or ID is required)
  • Update their voter registration (e.g., change address)
  • Change their party affiliation (and choose their ballot type for primary-type election)
  • Track their ballot status (e.g., to confirm acceptance)
  • Find their polling location
  • Determine the many voting districts connected with their residence address

If the website does not allow you to register online, it has a link to the voter registration "Form 100" that can be submitted to your County Clerk by mail, in person, or via scanning and email. (See “Helpful Links”)

The new web address comes in tandem with the #TrustedInfo2020 initiative launched by the National Association of Secretaries of State in 2019, reminding voters to rely on their local Election Officials for the most accurate election information.

Helpful Links:

*The previous “.com” domain address will now automatically direct visitors to the new site.

**Eligibility to Vote in Colorado:

  • Citizen of the United States
  • Registered to vote at your current Colorado address
  • Be at least age 18 no later than the date of the General Election

If you have a past criminal record, you should be able to vote if:

  • You are on parole/federal supervised release
  • You have a criminal conviction and have served your sentence
  • You are a pretrial detainee in jail or awaiting trial
  • You are on probation for either a misdemeanor or felony
  • You are currently serving a sentence in jail for a misdemeanor only
  • You are no longer serving a term of imprisonment due to a felony conviction
  • You were sentenced by a court to a halfway house
Vote411 Logo

Launched by the League of Women Voters Education Fund (LWVEF) in October of 2006, is a "one-stop-shop" for election related information. It provides nonpartisan information to the public with both general and state-specific information on the following aspects of the election process:

  • Absentee ballot information
  • Ballot measure information (where applicable)
  • Early voting options (where applicable)
  • Election dates
  • Factual data on candidates in various federal, state and local races
  • General information on such topics as how to watch debates with a critical eye
  • ID requirements
  • Polling place locations
  • Registration deadlines
  • Voter qualifications
  • Voter registration forms
  • Voting machines

Elected Officials


President of the United States

Vice-President of the United States

1600 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W.
Washington DC 20500

Comments: 202-456-1111
Visitor’s Office: 202-456-2121
Switchboard: 202-456-1414
TTY: 202-456-6213

U.S. Senator

261 Russell Senate Office Building Washington DC 20510
(202) 224-5852

Northern Colorado & Great Plains Office
1200 South College Avenue Suite 211
Fort Collins, CO 80524
Phone: 970-224-2200   Fax: 970-224-2205

U.S. Senator

Gardner, Cory - (R - CO)

354 Russell Senate Office Building
Washington DC 20510
(202) 224-5941

Fort Collins Office
2001 S. Shields Street, Building H, Suite 104
Fort Collins, CO 80526
Phone: (970) 484-3502

U.S. Representative

Neguse, Joe - (D - CO)

1419 Longworth House Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
Phone: 202-225-2161

Fort Collins Office
1220 S. College Avenue, #100A
Fort Collins, CO 80524
Phone: 970-372-3971

State of Colorado

Governor of Colorado

State Capitol Building, Room 136
200 East Colfax Avenue
Denver, CO 80203
Phone-Front Desk: 303-866-2471
Constituent Services Help Line: 303-866-2885

Lieutenant Governor of Colorado

State Capitol Building, Room 130
200 East Colfax Avenue
Denver, CO 80203
Phone - Front Desk: 3303-866-4075
Contact & Email:

Colorado Secretary of State

1700 Broadway, Suite 200
Denver, CO 80290
Phone: 303-894-2200, 1-855-428-3555 (toll free)
Contacts: Secretary of State Contacts Page

Colorado Attorney General

Ralph L. Carr Colorado Judicial Center
1300 Broadway, 10th Floor
Denver, CO 80203
Phone: 720-508-6000
Contact: CO Attorney General Contacts Page

Colorado State Treasurer

200 East Colfax Avenue
State Capitol, Suite 140
Denver, CO 80203-1722
Phone: 303-866-2441
Contact: State Treasurer Contacts Page

University of Colorado Regent – CD2

Office of Board of Regents
1800 Grant Street, Suite 800
Denver, CO 80203
Phone: 720-633-5251

State Senator - Senate District 35

200 East Colfax Avenue
Colorado State Capitol, Room 346
Denver, CO 80203-1784
Phone: 303-866-4853, Fax: 303-866-2012

State Representative - House District 49

200 East Colfax Avenue
Colorado State Capitol, Room 307
Denver, CO 80203-1784
Phone: 303-866-2907, Fax: 303-866-2218

Larimer County

Larimer Board of County Commissioners

200 West Oak, Suite 2200
Fort Collins, CO 80521
Phone: 970-498-7010, Fax: 970-498-7006

County Commissioner - District 1

PO Box 1190
Fort Collins, CO 80522
Phone: 970-498-7001

Larimer County Commissioner - District 2

Johnson, Steve - (R) - Chairperson

PO Box 1190
Fort Collins, CO 80522
Phone: 970-498-7002

Larimer County Commissioner - District 3

PO Box 1190
Fort Collins, CO 80522
Phone: 970-498-7003

Other County Elected Officials

Contacts: Larimer County Elected Officials

County Clerk and Recorder

200 West Oak Street, #1000
Fort Collins, CO 80521
Phone - Recording: 970-498-7860
Elections: 970-498-7820
Vehicle Licensing: 970-680-1500

County Assessor

200 West Oak Street, 2nd Floor
Fort Collins, CO 80521

Mailing Address
P.O. Box 1190
Fort Collins, CO 80522
Phone: 970-498-7050
Elections: 970-498-7820
Vehicle Licensing: 970-680-1500

County Treasurer & Public Trustee

200 West Oak Street, Suite 2100
Fort Collins, CO 80521
Mailing Address
P.O. Box 1250
Fort Collins, CO 80522

Phone: 970-498-7020, Public Trustee: 970-498-7453

County Sheriff

2501 Midpoint Dr.
Fort Collins, CO 80525
Phone - Main: 970-498-5100, Fax 970-498-9203
Office Administration: 970-498-5108
Emergencies: 911
Non-Emergency Dispatch: 970-416-1985

Estes Park
1601 Brodie
Estes Park, CO 80517
Phone: 970-577-2070

County Coroner

1600 Prospect Park Way, Suite 101
Fort Collins, CO 80525
Phone: 970-498-6161

Town of Estes Park

Estes Park Elected Officials

Phone: 970-577-3706

Town Trustees

Contacts, bios and photos:
Trustees Email:
Carlie Bangs
Patrick Martchink
Marie Cenac
Barbara MacAlpine
Cindy Younglund
Scott Webermeier
(Note: You can send indivisual messages to the above individuals for Estes Park Town Government or send a blanket message to" and have it distributed. An additional contact is the Town Administrator, Travis Machalek: 970-577-3705

Ballot Measures

Estes Valley voters have 11 ballot measures (amendments & propositions) to decide this year, plus retention choices on 11 judges.

ACT NOW! Join in to Flip the Senate


Join Estes Valley Dems & Independents to Win in 2020!

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