Register Online Today
If you have a Colorado State driver's license or ID card issued by the Department of Revenue you may register to vote, change your address, or check the status of a current registration online by clicking the link below:
Register by Submitting a Voter Registration Form to the Denver Elections Division
Fill out a Voter Registration Form(PDF) sign the form, then submit the form to the Denver Elections Division by:
Additional Voter Registration Information
Where to Register, Qualifications, & Privacy Information
Where to Register
You may make changes to your voter registration status online, in person or by mail. To change your address or other information online, use the link on the right side of this page. Otherwise, you may use the form found in the Voter Forms Section below. This form prints out on legal size paper. It can be used both for registering to vote and for making changes to your address or party affiliation.
In order to register to vote in Denver you must be:
- At least 16 years of age. (You must be at least 18 years of age by the date of the election in order to vote)
- A citizen of the United States
- A resident of Colorado and of Denver and consider this your sole legal place of residence
Privacy of Personal Information
Voter registration records are public records, although personal information contained in voter registration records remains private.
Information that is public includes the voter’s:
- full name
- residential address
- party affiliation
- date of affiliation
- phone number (if provided by the voter)
- birth year
- information about whether the voter has voted in prior elections.
Information that is private includes the voter’s:
- drivers license number
- full date of birth
- email address
- social security number
Voter Identification Requirements
Guidelines for Specific Voter Situations
Voters Experiencing Homelessness
To register to vote, a physical address must be provided.
This may include a homeless shelter, homeless provider, park, campground, vacant lot, business address or any other physical location within a precinct that the voter considers their home base, to which the voter returns regularly and has an intent to remain.
If the physical location does not include a mailing address, the voter must also provide a mailing address.
A Post Office box can be used as a mailing address as long as the voter provides a valid physical Denver address as their residential address.
Criminal Convictions and Voting
People convicted of misdemeanors do not lose their right to vote. Those convicted of felonies regain their right to vote once the incarceration period has been completed.
Here are two resources to help you understand your rights:
Uniformed & Overseas Voters (UOCAVA)