The Faculty Guide to Student Voting in Your Classroom sorts resources into three categories: registration, education, and turnout. Given all of the incredible organizations working to support student voting efforts, this page highlights only a handful of the resources that exist. For more in-depth material, please check out the complete compiled list of student voting resources

How and Where to Vote

  • Campus Vote Project’s state-by-state guide offers information on voting regulations for students.
  • ALL IN Out of State College Student Voting Guide
  • How to Vote in Your State Guides – guide to everything you need to know to register and vote in your state.

Voter Education

  • Periclean Voting Modules – set of curricular resources is for faculty, across all disciplines, who are interested in incorporating nonpartisan voter education into the curriculum. They represent a wide range of geographic regions and can be tailored for the fine arts, humanities, social sciences, and STEM.
  • A Band of Voters’ Vote Club Toolkit offers voter education resources and five key steps for hosting and running a Vote Club, with ready-to-share social media graphics, discussion guides, and interactive digital booklets.
  • The Role of Faculty in Student Democratic and Voter Engagement by Bridget Trogden

Steps to Take on Your Campus

  • Join the All In Campus Democracy Challenge, a national awards program recognizing colleges and universities for their commitment to increasing student voting rates, and become a Voter Friendly Campus, a designation awarded to institutions that develop plans to coordinate administrators, faculty, and student organizations in civic and electoral engagement.
  • Enroll in National Study of Learning, Voting, and Engagement (NSLVE)

IDHE Resources

The Institute for Democracy and Higher Education (IDHE), located at Tufts University’s Tisch College, has published many resources for faculty. Among them:

Faculty across disciplines can review their institution’s NSLVE reports to see voting rates for students in their discipline. To see whether your institution participates in the National Study of Learning, Voting, and Engagement, check here.

IDHE has posted many resources for classroom teaching about political issues across disciplines.  You can find them all here. Some that might be helpful at this time are Readiness for Discussing Democracy in Supercharged Political Times and A Case for Academic Freedom.