• Flagler County Supervisor of Elections
  • Flagler County Supervisor of Elections
  • Flagler County Supervisor of Elections
  • Flagler County Supervisor of Elections
  • Flagler County Supervisor of Elections
  • Flagler County Supervisor of Elections
  • Flagler County Supervisor of Elections
  • Flagler County Supervisor of Elections
  • Flagler County Supervisor of Elections
Active Registered Voters
  • as of 07/25/14
  • Republicans:155,963
  • Democrats:125,013
  • NPAs78,562
  • Minor:14,075
  • Total:373,613

Mail Ballot Information

Any registered voter in Brevard County may request a mail ballot. Requests for mail ballots may be submitted for single or multiple elections, or for all elections through the next two regularly scheduled general elections. We are currently taking mail ballot requests for the following elections:

  • Primary Election, August 26, 2014
  • General Election, November 4, 2014
  • Primary Election, August 16, 2016
  • General Election, November 8, 2016

All requests for a mail ballot must be received by the Elections Office no later than 5 PM the sixth day before the election. All mail ballots must be mailed by the Elections Office no later than the fourth day before the election.

A voter may request a mail ballot for him or herself in person or in writing. If a person makes a ballot request for someone else in writing, or for anyone, including himself or herself, by telephone, the following information must be given for the voter whose ballot is being requested:

  • Name
  • Address
  • Date of birth

In addition, the person making the request must give the following information about himself or herself:

  • Name
  • Address
  • Driver's license number (if available)
  • Relationship to person whose ballot is being requested
  • Signature (if written request)

In addition to the required information, we request a phone number so that the voter can be reached in case of a problem processing his or her ballot request, and the requestor's voter registration number, if it is available.

Ballot requests may not be made for anyone other than members of one's immediate family, which is defined as one's spouse, one's child, parent, grandparent, or sibling, or one's spouse's child, parent, grandparent, or sibling. Requests may also be made by a voter's legal guardian.

All mail ballots must be sent to the mailing address on file with the elections office unless the voter is out of the county and will not return before the election, or if they are in the military, are overseas, are in a hospital or nursing home, are unable to occupy their home due to a emergency or natural disaster, or in a few other limited situations. It is very important that voters notify us of any address changes after a mail ballot request has been made, because mail ballots, with the exception of those ballots sent overseas or to members of the military, are not forwardable by the postal service. Any mail that is sent to a voter by the elections office and that is returned as undeliverable by the US Postal Service will cause any pending mail ballot requests for that voter to be cancelled. If there is a permanent address change for the voter's registration record, please indicate this when making the request, and give the new permanent address. Be sure to indicate for which election(s) ballots are being requested. All voters are required to mark their own mail ballots, unless they have a disability that prevents them from doing so.

If a voter has registered by mail and has no Florida driver's license, Florida identification card or social security number, and has not submitted a copy of their photo identification, they must show identification the first time they vote after registering. Voters in this situation who request a mail ballot will be mailed a special certificate and a special envelope in which to remit a copy of their identification along with their ballot. Acceptable forms of identification and categories of voters exempt from the requirement are listed on the Identification Requirements for Mail Registrants page. If a voter is required to provide ID and they return their mail ballot without a copy of their ID or without affirming that they are exempt from the requirement, their ballot will be rejected.

Instead of having a ballot mailed to them, voters may take home a ballot from any branch of the Supervisor of Elections office. Take home ballots are generally available three weeks before the date of the election.

Five days prior to Election Day, or on Election Day itself, if a voter is unable to pick up a ballot, he or she may designate another person to pick it up for him or her. This designation must be in writing and must be signed. (You may use the Appointment of Designee form for this purpose.) The designee must show photo identification before they may pick up the ballot. No one may pick up more than two ballots for other voters, except for members of his or her immediate family as defined above.

If a voter cannot mail or personally return his or her ballot, he or she may have someone else return it. Regardless of how they are returned, all ballots must be received at the Supervisor of Elections office by 7 PM on the day of the election to be eligible to be counted. They can be returned to any branch of the office by that time.

Mail ballots must be returned in the certificate envelope that is included with the ballot. The certificate on this envelope must be signed and the signature must match the voter's signature in our registration records, or the ballot will not be counted. If your signature has changed since you registered to vote, you can update it by submitting a new registration form, available online or at any registration locationAll mail ballots that are received from voters and which have properly completed certificates are counted in every election. Rumors which state that mail ballots are only counted in close elections or are not counted at all are absolutely false.

Please be sure to fold the signature flap on your return ballot envelope as it was mailed to you and NOT along the perforation. Folding the flap along the perforation will change the envelope dimensions and increase the postage return rate due to an oversized envelope.

If a mail ballot is requested and received, but then the voter decides to vote at his or her polling place instead, the voter should take the mail ballot to the polling place and give it to the pollworkers, who will then allow him or her to vote a regular ballot. If the voter does not bring his or her unvoted mail ballot and the pollworkers cannot verify that the voter's ballot has not been received by the elections office, the voter must vote by provisional ballot.

Check your mail ballot status

Overseas voters who are not able to vote during the normal voting period due to military or other contingencies may request, not earlier than 180 days and not later than 90 days before a general election, a state write-in ballot. This ballot will list the offices that are scheduled to appear on the general election ballot. The voter may designate a candidate or party for whom he or she chooses to vote. Overseas voters may also request electronic transmission of ballots; see the Mail Ballots for Military and Overseas Voters page for additional information.