Who are my state legislators?
Learn who your NH State Senator or NH State Representative is here. Please note that although the heading on this link is for the NH House of Representatives, the results will be for both NH State Representative and NH State Senator. You can search by city/town or by district.
Who are my federal legislators?
Learn who your US Senators or US Representatives are here.
What district do I live in?
Click on the link to learn your district for US Congress, NH Executive Council, NH State Senate, and NH State Representative. Note that the NH State Representative districts in Claremont, Concord, Dover, Keene, Laconia, Lebanon, Manchester, Nashua, Portsmouth, Rochester and Somersworth are also divided into wards; click the links to determine your ward.
You have a voice! Share it in any number of ways
- Attend a meet-and-greet event and ask a question or share a story
- Post to Facebook
For a calendar of upcoming candidate forums and debates in NH, visit here.
What are the candidates’ positions on mental health care?
Curious what the 2016 Republican and Democratic Party platforms say about mental health? We’ve done the work for you. Click here to see where each party stands on treatment, funding, addiction and other issues related to mental health.
Resources for non-partisan information about candidates:
Can People With Mental Health Disabilities Vote?
Yes, people with disabilities can vote! Some states do restrict voting for people who have been legally declared by a court to be ‘incompetent’ or ‘incapacitated’, but New Hampshire is not one of them.
The Bazelon Center for Mental Health Law’s Guide to the Voting Rights of People With Disabilities is available here.
Bazelon and the National Disability Rights Network have also compiled a list of State Laws Affecting the Voting Rights of People With Mental Disabilities.
Who can you reach out to to encourage him or her to vote? Can you offer a ride? Information? Support and encouragement?
This flyer by the New Hampshire Secretary of State explains that people with a disability (or who cannot read) can be helped by a person of his or her choosing, or by a ballot clerk.
We all have a right to vote. Now is the time to use it!