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Our goal is for all eligible voters to be able to cast a ballot and have that ballot counted.

The Village of Biron is located in the 72nd Assembly District, 24th Senate District, and 3rd Congressional District.

Future Election dates: April 5, 2022, August 9, 2022, and November 8, 2022

Regularly Scheduled Elections

Spring Primary - Primary held on the third Tuesday in February to nominate non-partisan candidates to be voted for at the Spring Election.  State Statue 5.02(22)

Spring Election - Election held on the first Tuesday in April to elect judicial, educational, and municipal officers, and non-partisan county officers, and to express preferences for the person to be the presidential candidate for each party in presidential election years.  State Statute 5.02(21)

Fall Primary - Primary held in even-numbered years on the second Tuesday in August to nominate candidates to be voted for at the General Election and to determine which candidates for state offices, other than district attorney, may participate in the Wisconsin election campaign fund.  State Statute 5.02 (12s)

General Election - Election held in even-numbered years on the Tuesday after the first Monday in November to elect United States senators, representatives to Congress, presidential electors, state senators, representatives to the assembly, district attorneys, state officers other than the state superintendent and judicial officers, and county officers other than supervisors and county executives.

To read FAQ's regarding alleged election fraud click here

Voter Eligibility Guide             Voter Information Center

Do you want a quick, easy way to register to vote and not stand in line on Election Day?  Register to vote online  Click here

Voters may choose to submit a written request/application to have an absentee ballot sent to them. Requests to receive an absentee ballot by mail must be filed with the Clerk’s office. Applications for absentee ballots and voter registration are available at the Clerk's office, online at and on this website.

Some examples of acceptable Photo IDs include a Wisconsin Driver License, Wisconsin State ID, Wisconsin Driver or State ID receipt, Veteran Health Card ID, U.S. Passport or Card, U.S. Uniformed Services ID, Tribal ID, Certificate of Naturalization, University or College ID that is voter ID compliant. University or College students who do not have an acceptable form of photo identification for voting purposes can contact their school administration to obtain a voting compliant ID card. For additional information on which documents can be used as photo identification, please visit the website: or call the Clerk's office at 715-423-6584 for more information.

In-person voters must sign the poll book to obtain a ballot. The poll book contains a signature block for each voter. Voters unable to sign the poll book because of a physical disability are exempt from the requirement. If this applies to you, tell the election officials that you are unable to sign because of a disability. Election officials will write "Exempt" in your signature block.

Voters with mobility issues who are unable to enter the voting location may vote "curb side" from their vehicle at their polling place.  Please call the the Clerk's office to make advance arrangements.

Please note that there are exceptions for military voters and indefinitely confined electors. Please contact the Clerk's Office at 715-423-6584 for more information.

 Voting Fun Facts

Wisconsin became the first state to ratify the 19th amendment to the United States Constitution on June 10, 1919.  The amendment granted suffrage to women in America.  The ratification was the result of the efforts of many different women's rights groups that had been working since 1846. The Wisconsin legislature ratified the amendment granting women the right to vote in federal elections.  The Wisconsin constitution was not amended until 1934.

We vote on a Tuesday because in 1845 people traveled by horse and buggy.  Congress decided that farmers needed a day where they can get to the county seat, have a day to vote, and a day to get back, all without interfering with the three days of worship.

November was chosen as the month to vote in because it was very hard to travel in horse and buggy in the wintertime.

Massachusetts became the first state to adopt the secret ballot system in the U.S. in 1888.



Elections Home
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New Free State ID Card Policy for People Without Birth Certificates
Uniform Instructions for WI Absentee Voters
4 Ways to Register
Wisconsin Voter ID Law
Voting by Absentee Ballot
Become a Poll Worker
Voting in the Village of Biron
Election Security
I'm a college student. Where do I vote?
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