- You move to a new permanent residence
- You change your name
- You change your political party affiliation
- Register online using the Secretary of State website.
- Register in person with the Registrar of Voters on Thursdays between 4 pm and 6 pm on the lower level of Town Hall.
- You may obtain and fill out a registration form at the Town Clerk's Office located at the Town Hall. The Clerk's office is on the 1st floor at the rear of the building.
10 Main Street - on the Green
Registrar of Voters Office
The Registrar's office hours are from 4 pm to 6 pm, Thursday ONLY.
You may also request a mail-in voter registration form, which you can complete, sign and mail back to the Registrar of Voters, Town Hall, 10 Main Street, New Milford, CT 06776.
Voter Registration forms can also be picked up at the New Milford Public Library or any Connecticut Department of Motor Vehicles office.
- Absence from the town during all of the hours of voting.
- Religious tenets forbid secular activity on the day of the election.
- Duty as a primary, election or referendum official at a polling place other than my own during all of the hours of voting.
- Physical disability.
- You may apply in person or by mail at the Town Clerk's office. The Town Clerk's office is open from 8:30 am to 4:30 pm Monday thru Friday.
10 Main St
New Milford, CT 06776
- The ballot application form is also available online from the Secretary of State website (PDF).
Your voter registration can be confirmed on the Secretary of State website. Enter your name, town, and date of birth too verify your votor registration, party affiliation, and polling place location.
Polling Place Hours: 6:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m.
If you have a question about your registration, please contact Marcel R. Grenier, Democratic Registrar of Voters or Barbara Payne, Deputy Registrar of Voters at (860) 355-6026; leave a message for a return call. The Registrar of Voters office is open Thursdays from 4 pm to 6pm.
New Milford has many voting locations. Each polling place has a unique ballot that includes the districts of those who represent the people voting at that location. These include:
- Congressional district in the Unites States House of Representatives.
- Senatorial district in the Connecticut State Senate.
- Representative district in the Connecticut State Legislature.
- Driving candidates door-to-door.
- Distributing fliers.
- Putting up yard signs.
- Hosting a neighborhood coffee get-together.
- Making phone calls.
- The tasks begin here and can continue all the way to running for office, but it starts here by volunteering to help.