Be a voter in the Wisconsin Supreme Court Election

The spring election is April 4. Wisconsinites will be electing a new judge to serve on the Wisconsin Supreme Court for the next 10 years. You can use the information below to make a voting plan!

Wisconsin Supreme Court Election is April 4, 2023

Step 1: Register! 

Check your voter registration to make sure you’re registered to vote. You can also register at the polls on Election Day!


Step 2: Read what’s on the ballot! 

Learn what’s on the ballot in Wisconsin and your municipality, and see how by being a voter you can protect our future. 

What's on my balloT?

Step 3: Make a plan!  

On Election Day, polls are open 7am - 8pm. Find out the location of your nearest polling place, and make a concrete plan to get there. Alternatively, learn how to vote early or absentee in our FAQ below.

Find your polling place

Step 4: Bring your ID!

When you vote in person early or on Election Day, remember to bring a valid ID. Need help getting an ID to vote? Call 608-285-2141.

Voter ID FAQ

Step 5: Vote your values! 

Make a plan to vote in this election, and encourage your friends and family to do the same. 

Vote by mail

If you'd rather skip the polls and vote by mail, you can request an absentee ballot.

If you have an absentee ballot, follow the instructions provided to fill it out properly. Remember that you need a witness! The witness must watch you complete the ballot, you and your witness must sign the envelope, and your witness must write their FULL address on it. Once you've completed your ballot, you can send it back in the mail.

Voters with disabilities can have someone help them return their ballot. Find more information on absentee ballot return assistance from Disability Rights Wisconsin.

Early voting

You don't have to wait for Election Day to vote at the polls. Early voting is available in many locations across Wisconsin from March 21 - April 1.

Find early voting polling locations and hours for your area. Don't forget your ID!

Voting after a criminal conviction

Most people in Wisconsin jails are eligible to vote, including those awaiting trial who have not yet been convicted, and those with a misdemeanor as their most serious conviction. People convicted with a felony have the right to vote in Wisconsin once they are off paper.

Use our guide to learn if and how you can vote.

Problems when voting?

Call Wisconsin Election Protection at 866-687-8683.