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Path of the Ballot: Local County Elections Office Tours


Did you know that Oregon is a "vote-by-mail" state? That's right - in Oregon, every registered voter can mail in or drop off their ballot instead of standing in line at a polling place. But then what? On the night of the November mid-term election, you can get an up-close look at how ballots are processed in your county at the local elections office. Every vote counts! Senior Girl Scouts may be able to complete a step toward earning the Behind the Ballot badge and Junior Girl Scouts can complete a step earning the Inside Government badge!

Sign-up today! Space is limited in each location.

Jackson County Elections Office
1101 W Main St #201, Medford, OR 97501
November 5, 2018
4 - 5 p.m.
Multnomah County Elections Office
1040 SE Morrison St, Portland, OR 97214
November 6, 2018
5 - 6 p.m.
Benton County Elections Office
120 NW 4th St #13, Corvallis, OR 97330
November 6, 2018
5 - 6 p.m.
Washington County Elections Office
3700 SW Murray Blvd # 101, Beaverton, OR 97005
November 6, 2018
5 - 6 p.m.
Klickitat County Elections Office
205 S Columbus Ave, Goldendale, WA 98620
November 6, 2018
5 - 6 p.m.
Deschutes County Elections Office
Deschutes Services Building
1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 202, Bend, OR 97703
November 6, 2018
5:30 - 6:30 p.m.


Would you like to register for this activity? Do you have questions? Email for support.

For more information about voting in Oregon, please visit the Oregon Secretary of State website.

G.I.R.L. Agenda—Girls Scouts’ NEW civic engagement initiative! In early October, 2017, Girl Scouts of the U.S.A. launched the G.I.R.L. Agenda, a nonpartisan initiative powered by Girl Scouts to inspire, prepare, and mobilize girls to lead positive change through civic action. To learn more, please visit: 

Girls Scouts’ History of Civic Engagement

Since its founding in 1912, Girl Scouts has emphasized the importance of being civically engaged, by teaching and encouraging girls to create positive change in their communities through advocacy and action. Girl Scouts learn to stand up for what they believe in, identify issues they care about, and develop leadership skills to make the world a better place. Girl Scouts has a century of success which is reflected in the realm of public service by the fact that 76 percent of female U.S. Senators and 100 percent of U.S. Secretaries of State are Girl Scout alumnae.