COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO

REGISTRAR OF VOTERS

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

ELECTION ADMINISTRATION PLAN

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

FINAL EAP (03/08/2022)

 

Table of Content

Executive Summary

Vote-by-Mail Ballots 

Background 

Ballot Printing and Mailing Preparation 

Processing Returned Mail Ballots 

Counting Returned Mail Ballots 

Tracking Mail Ballots 

Vote Center and Ballot Drop Box Locations 

Vote Center Formula and Considerations 

Vote Center Minimum Requirements 

Vote Center Site Selection 

Vote Center Survey Assessment 

Vote Center Facility Recruitment Process 

Facility Research 

List of Potential Vote Centers with Days and Hours of Operation 

Map of Suggested Areas for Vote Centers 

Vote Center Layout 

Number of Vote Center Employees 

Training of Vote Center Employees 

Ballot Drop Box Location Formula and Considerations 

Ballot Drop Box Minimum Requirements

Ballot Drop Box Survey Assessment 

Ballot Drop Box Location Recruitment Process 

List of Potential Ballot Drop Boxes with Days and Hours of Operation

Map of Suggested Areas for Ballot Drop Box Locations

Vote Centers and Ballot Drop Box Siting Tool and Methodology 

Methodology 

Site Selection Suggestion Form on Website 

Services for Voters with Disabilities 

Updated Accessibility Survey 

Information for Services for Voters with Disabilities included in Voter Information Pamphlet and VBM Instructions 

Accessible Information Posted to Website 

How a Voter with Disabilities may request a Mail Ballot, RAVBM, or Replacement Ballot 

Remote Accessible Vote-by-Mail (RAVBM) 

Type and Number of Accessible Ballot Marking Devices

Type and Number of Reasonable Modifications at Vote Centers 

Mobile Voting 

Toll-Free Voter Phone Line 

Video Conferencing 

Language Assistance 

Translated Reference Ballots and Language Assistance 

Language Assistance Services included in Voter Information Pamphlets or Mail Ballot Instruction and Website 

Bilingual Vote Center Staffing and Supported Languages 

Toll-Free Voter Phone Line and Voter Call Center 

Voting Technology 

Voting System 

Ballot Marking Device (BMD)

Voting Security 

Security and Contingency Plans to Ensure Prevention or Disruption 

State, Federal, and Local Partnerships 

Internal Controls 

Procedures, Methods, and Standards 

Security and Contingency Plans to Ensure Continuation of Election in Event of Disruption 

Vote Center Response During the Voting Period 

Continuity of Operations Plan 

Methods and Standards 

Essential Functions 

Communications 

Alternate Facilities 

Fiscal Impact 

Estimates of Short-Term and Long-Term Savings 

Overview of Voter Education and Outreach Plan 

Background 

Summary of Goals 

Community Partners 

Voter Accessibility Advisory Committee and Language Accessibility Advisory Committee 

Voter Education Workshops for Language Communities 

Methods to Identify Language Communities 

Toll-Free Voter Phone Line and Language Assistance 

Voter Educations Workshops for Disability Community 

Remote Accessible Vote-by-Mail Outreach 

High Schools 

Colleges and Universities 

Detention Facilities, Probation, and Parole 

Voter Engagement and Community Events 

Community Events 

General Media Plan 

Media Partners 

Language Media Partners 

Direct Voter Contacts 

Postage-Paid Postcard for Requesting Materials in an Alternate Language or an Accessible Format 

Public Service Announcement 

Social Media 

Outdoor Posters, Transit Shelters and Billboards 

Website 

Projected Budget for Voter Outreach 

Appendices 

Public Meetings 

Public Meeting Schedule 

Community Events 

Community Partners 

Language Access Community Partners 

Sample Language Assistance Card 

Disability Community Partners 

Political, Advocacy, and/or Professional Organizations 

Media Partners 

Language Media Partners 

Sample of Outdoor Voter Educational Poster Locations

Public Input Overview 

Voter Accessibility Advisory Committee (VAAC)

VAAC Meeting Agenda 

Language Accessibility Advisory Committee (LAAC) 

LAAC Meeting Agenda 

Vote Center Layout (Sample) 

List of Vote Centers and Ballot Drop Box Locations 

Voter’s Choice Act Criteria Maps 

Public Transit Routes 

Areas with Low Vote-by-Mail Usage 

Population Density 

Limited English Proficiency 

Voters with Disabilities 

Low Rates of Vehicle Ownership 

Areas with Low-Income Communities 

Eligible Residents who are Not Yet Registered to Vote 

Geographically Isolated Populations 

Potential Areas for Vote Center or Ballot Drop Box Locations

County News Center Story 

Publications 

Public Notice for Consultation Meetings 

Public Notice for Election Administration Plan Comment Period 

Public Notice for Public Hearing 

Public Notice for Second Public Hearing 

Direct Mailer (Sample) 

COVID-19 Protocols 

Prohibited Activities 

Sample Flyer 

Special Election Provisions 

 

Executive Summary

The California Voter’s Choice Act (VCA), or Senate Bill (SB) 450 (Allen, D-26) was signed into law on September 29, 2016, adding Section 4005 to the California Elections Code, allowing authorized counties, upon approval of their Board of Supervisors, to conduct any election by mail, with certain requirements. Under VCA, all voters are mailed a ballot commencing 29 days before the election, and each county establishes, with public input, numerous ballot drop box locations and vote centers throughout the county where any county voter may cast their ballot. This legislation is one of many election reforms designed to change how elections are conducted in order to increase voter participation and voter engagement by expanding voting options.

The County of San Diego Board of Supervisors approved the county’s transition to a vote center model under the Voters Choice Act on October 19, 2021. The San Diego County Registrar of Voters immediately created internal working groups to develop processes for operating and conducting elections under the vote center model.

A great deal of planning along with the purchase of required technology and equipment had already been accomplished as a result of administering both the November 3, 2020, Presidential General Election and the September 14, 2021, California Gubernatorial Recall Election under a "VCA-like" model due to the global pandemic.

In addition to the work already accomplished by the Registrar’s office, we have incorporated feedback provided by voters and community advisory committees such as the Language Accessibility Advisory Committee (LAAC), and Voter Accessibility Advisory Committee (VAAC). We are also thankful for the support and guidance provided by the Secretary of State’s office and the counties who have transitioned before us.

You can learn more about joining the county’s LAAC and VAAC on the Registrar’s website at Language Accessibility Advisory Committee (sdvote.com) and Voter Accessibility Advisory Committee (sdvote.com).

The Election Administration Plan (EAP) provides the foundation and guiding outline for the future of voting and elections in San Diego County. We have updated our website to inform the public about the upcoming changes and incorporated tools for community feedback and site suggestions. The website can be found at Voter’s Choice Act (sdvote.com).

Following the public comment period and finalization of the EAP, the Registrar’s office will implement a comprehensive Voter Education and Outreach Plan ranging from expanding our social media presence, partnerships with high schools and institutions of higher education, collaborations with government agencies and community organizations, and conducting a variety of voter education workshops. The plan is a framework for the Registrar’s office to meet its goal of informing San Diego County’s over 1.9 million registered voters of the upcoming changes and transition to the vote center model.

The first countywide election under this new model will be the June 7, 2022, Gubernatorial Primary Election, and the first special election under this model will be the April 5, 2022, State Assembly District 80 Special Primary Election. We look forward to providing San Diego County voters with more convenient and secure voting options and an improved voter experience through the vote center model. All active registered voters will receive a ballot in the mail, and they may still choose to vote in-person at any vote center in San Diego County.

At the time of preparing the EAP, San Diego County would have a minimum of 195 vote centers, all would be open for four days, including election day, with 39 of the 195 vote centers being open an additional seven days for a total of 11 days and a minimum of 130 mail ballot drop box locations are expected based on current voter registration totals and California Elections Code requirements. Voters may return their vote-by-mail ballot by mail (no postage required), at a ballot drop box location, or at any vote center.

As we transition to the vote center model, my staff and I remain committed to our mission of providing election services to the citizens of San Diego County to ensure equal access to the election process, protect the integrity of votes, and maintain a transparent, accurate and fair process while safeguarding voters against the spread of misinformation by keeping them informed of their voting options and the conduct of elections.

Cynthia Paes
Registrar of Voters
San Diego County

 

Vote-By-Mail Ballots

§4005(a)(8)(A)

The implementation of the Voter’s Choice Act (VCA) in San Diego County requires that every one of its over 1.9 million active registered voters receive a ballot in the mail. San Diego County has proven that it is well positioned to handle the volume of the printing, mailing, and processing of mail ballots that will result from this obligation. This requirement supports current voter behavior and projected trends, which the San Diego County Registrar of Voter’s office has already taken into consideration.

Further, for all future elections, all voters will now receive a ballot in the mail regardless of preference or voting model, pursuant to Assembly Bill 37 (Berman).

Background

In the March 2020 presidential primary election, the Registrar’s office issued nearly 1.4 million mail ballots to voters who specifically requested to receive their ballots by mail, approximately 75% of the county’s total registered voters. The number of voters who request to receive ballots by mail has been steadily increasing for the better part of two decades. With such a large percentage who prefer voting by mail over the years, the Registrar’s office has matured its processes, increased capacity and is more than prepared to manage the processing of mail ballots accurately and securely.

This preparation proved successful while administering the November 2020 presidential general election. As a result of the COVID-19 global pandemic, the Governor’s two Executive Orders (N-64-20 and N-67-20), and related legislation (Assembly Bill 860 - Berman and Senate Bill 423 - Umberg) permitting the Registrar of Voters to conduct the presidential general election under a "VCA-like" voting model, the Registrar’s office mailed over 1.96 million ballots to all active registered voters in the county and made available 235 in-person voting sites open for four days, and 125 mail ballot drop-off locations open for nearly a month.

The Registrar again operated under a "VCA-like" model for the September 14, 2021, California Gubernatorial Recall Election. Over 1.96 million ballots were mailed to the county’s active registered voters, 131 mail ballot drop-off locations were open for nearly a month and 221 in-person voting sites were open for four days of in-person voting.

Ballot Printing & Mailing Preparation

The Registrar’s office has a state certified vendor who can handle the vote by mail ballot printing and mailing capacity. The office has also maintained a long-term and strong partnership with its local United States Postal Services office to ensure timely delivery and return of mail ballots.

The vote by mail packet is sent to voters in a white envelope labeled with the Official Election Mail logo and contains the following:

  • A yellow return envelope 
  • The official ballot, which may be on multiple ballot cards depending on how many contests are in the election 
  • Instructions on how to complete and return the ballot 
  • The closest ballot drop box location along with direction to the complete lists and hours of operation at sdvote.com 
  • An "I Voted" sticker 

Processing Returned Mail Ballots

The Registrar’s office has invested over the years to manage backend processing of mail ballots. The office currently operates its own high-speed mail sorting machines that are used to process returned ballots. These sorting machines take an image of every returned envelope, and tracks that the ballot has been returned. The images of the signature on the returned envelopes are used by staff to perform a signature comparison and determine if the signature compares with the voter’s signature on file. The speed of the mail sorting equipment, its integration with the signature verification process, and the use of automated extraction machines has allowed the Registrar’s office to seamlessly handle the volume of returned mail ballots.

Counting Returned Mail Ballots

The Registrar’s office has eight high-capacity scanners that can scan over 10,000 ballots per hour per scanner. These were purchased in 2019 and have more than doubled scanning capacity. The office has access to an additional 40 Canon scanners that can scan over 4,000 ballots per hour per scanner and can be used when additional capacity is required during the election cycle.

Tracking Mail Ballots

The Registrar’s office uses the Secretary of State’s Where’s My Ballot system operated through BallotTrax. This system provides additional transparency for voters on the status of their mail-in ballot. Voters can receive notifications as their security return envelope with ballot enclosed moves through the mail stream. Mail ballots are tracked using an Intelligent Mail Barcode (IMB) which the United States Postal Service uses to track when ballots are mailed and returned to the Registrar’s office.

Vote Center and Ballot Drop Box Locations

§4005(a)(10)(B)

The VCA establishes detailed criteria and formulas for the placement and locations of vote centers and ballot drop box locations. Vote centers and ballot drop box locations will be decided based on specific considerations and requirements described below:

  • Proximity to public transportation
  • Proximity to communities with historically low vote-by-mail usage
  • Proximity to population centers
  • Proximity to language minority communities
  • Proximity to voters with disabilities
  • Proximity to communities with low rates of household vehicle ownership
  • Proximity to low-income communities
  • Proximity to communities of eligible voters who are not registered to vote
  • Proximity to geographically isolated populations, including Native American reservations
  • Proximity to college campus or university
  • Access to accessible and free parking
  • The distance and time a voter must travel by car or public transportation
  • Traffic patterns near vote centers and ballot drop-off locations

Vote Center Formula and Considerations

§4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(l)

The VCA has established a formula for determining the number of vote centers based on the number of registered voters. Counties are instructed to provide one 11-day vote center for every 50,000 registered voters and one 4-day vote center for every 10,000 registered voters. Based on the algorithm outlined in the VCA, the required minimum is 39 vote centers open for 11 days, including Election Day, and 195 vote centers that will be open for four days, including Election Day, in San Diego County.

The Registrar’s office plans to provide more vote centers than the required minimum. San Diego County will operate approximately 39 vote centers open for 11 days, including Election Day. All of the locations will be in full operation during the last four days of voting throughout San Diego County. Vote centers will have two "opening days", with greater numbers of vote centers in operation during the final four days with expanded hours on Election Day.

Increasing the number of locations will enable the placement of additional vote centers in isolated communities like Borrego Springs, Boulevard, Campo, Descanso, Rincon, and Warner Springs.

Vote Center Minimum Requirements

Vote centers will be decided based on requirements set forth in statute, the accessibility to voters with disabilities and language needs, location availability, and public feedback. The Registrar’s office will use voter and population data to assist with selecting the best areas for vote centers.

The Registrar’s office has been identifying and assessing hundreds of potential facilities to ensure that locations are distributed throughout San Diego County in a manner that provides greater access and convenience for all voters.

Vote Center Site Selection

VCA requires counties to consider at a minimum fourteen criteria when establishing vote centers. The Registrar’s office uses the Center for Inclusive Democracy (CID) siting tool and the most current available geospatial data from SanGIS to consider all required criteria. The Registrar’s office provides access to the interactive CID siting tool which allows the user to search for and evaluate any proposed location against required criteria (see Center for Inclusive Democracy Siting Tool description on page 22).

While the CID Siting Tool provides a quick and effective way to assess proposed locations against required criteria, it does not automatically define where vote center locations will be identified and confirmed.

Vote Center Survey Assessment

In addition to considering required criteria, a vote center survey assessment considers many of the other site selection elements that, while not required by law, impact the vote center siting process. Some examples of these site selection elements include path of travel, size of the voting room, the presence of adequate lighting (both inside and outside), the geographic area of the proposed site, internet connectivity, and electrical capacity.

Vote Center Facility Recruitment Process

As a result of the COVID-19 global pandemic and emergency legislation the Registrar’s office conducted both the November 2020 presidential general and the September 2021 gubernatorial recall elections under a "VCA-like" voting model with 221 to 235 voting locations open for four days of voting across the county. These voting locations were again reviewed and assessed to determine if they would meet minimum requirements for a vote center.

Locations unable to accommodate vote center operations, such as private residences and locations under 1,000 square feet, were contacted to inform them of the transition to a new voting model and thanked them for their past service. The remaining facilities were moved forward to the next level of review in the recruitment process.

Facility Research

Based on the previous facility recruitment process, a list of over 500 voting locations has been reviewed and contacted to serve as possible vote centers if initial criteria were met.

Non-public facilities were contacted for further discussion on availability and potential costs. Public facilities were contacted to schedule vote center survey assessments.

Consistent with previously used polling place research, additional public properties and facilities within the county are being evaluated and added to a master list for further research. Suitable facilities, that have not served as polling places, have been contacted for vote center site assessments. Additionally, based off population data, cities have been evaluated for a targeted number of vote centers.

List of Potential Vote Centers with Days and Hours of Operation

§4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(III), §4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(VI)

The Registrar’s office is currently in the process of identifying potential vote centers and conducting site assessments and accessibility surveys. Vote center locations will be selected in conjunction with public feedback and the requirements as necessitated by law. The final list of selected vote centers will be included in the Voter Information Pamphlet and will be available on the Registrar’s website, sdvote.com .

Starting ten days before Election Day, approximately 39 vote centers will be open during regular business hours, from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., and on Election Day, from 7:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. An additional 196 vote centers will open starting at three days before Election Day. See page 67 in Appendices for the 11-Day and 4-Day Locations Table at the time of publishing. The San Diego County Registrar of Voters will publish a list of vote centers on the Election Information page at sdvote.com.

Map of Suggested Areas for Vote Centers

Vote Center Layout

§4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(XI)

A voter’s experience at any of the county’s vote centers will be similar to voting at one of the voting locations used during the September 2021 gubernatorial recall election. Vote centers offer voters enhanced services and benefits that are secure and convenient. All vote centers will be equipped with a minimum of four electronic rosters (electronic pollbooks, or e-pollbooks) allowing vote center staff to verify the status and eligibility of the voter quickly and easily, and a minimum of eight ballot marking devices.  At vote centers, a voter will be able to:

  • Vote in-person or drop off an already voted mail ballot (sealed inside its return envelope)
  • Use a touchscreen ballot marking device to mark selections and print out an official ballot
  • All ballot marking devices are fully accessible allowing voters with disabilities to vote independently and privately
  • Vote in-person using the ballot you received in the mail
  • If you made a mistake or lost your mail ballot, you can instead vote in person at any vote center
  • Get language assistance 
  • Register to vote and vote the same day
  • Update voter registration information (address, political party)

The Registrar’s office will implement vote center layout guidelines to ensure all ballot marking devices and voting booths are placed in a manner that allows a voter to mark their ballot independently and privately. Layouts will be sensitive to the accessibility needs of voters and will be expected to be adjusted to accommodate the varying shapes and room sizes of each location (see page 66 in Appendices for a sample layout).

Each vote center layout incorporates four stations:

  • Greeter Station: Greet voters, manage any lines, accept mail ballot drop off or provide check-in forms, clipboard, pen, and direct voters to check-in station
  • Check-in Station: Check-in voters, conditionally register voters and provide assistance
  • Voting Station: Voters mark their selections privately and independently with a ballot marking device or in a voting booth (marking ballot mailed to them)
  • Check-out Station: Cast ballot in official ballot box and receive “I Voted” sticker

Number of Vote Center Employees

§4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(IX)

The estimated number of vote center employees is based on the number of 11-day and 4-day vote centers, the number of check-in stations and ballot marking devices in relation to the anticipated turnout of a vote center and a schedule that supports all-day shifts. Estimates of the number of required vote center employees are calculated based on an average of six staff needed at the 11-day centers, and twelve staff at the 4-day voting at all centers. The average considers that there may be differences in the number of required staff at any given vote center.

 Vote Center Type

# Sites

Staffing Type

 # Days

  Full-day Shifts

Projected Staff

11-Day

39

6-person staff

7 Days

39 sites x 6 staff

  234

 

 

 12-person staff

  4 Days

  39 sites x 6 added staff

  234

 

 

 

 

 

 

4-Day

 181

 12-person staff

4 Days

181 sites x 12 staff

2,172

 

 

 

 

 

 

Total Projected Need

(All numbers are estimates)

220

 

 

 

2,640

 

Training of Vote Center Employees

Training of vote center employees is guided by the California Secretary of State’s Poll Worker Training Guide. The county’s Poll Worker Training Manual and other training materials can be viewed on the Registrar’s website at Poll Workers Training (sdvote.com). This material is typically posted one month prior to Election Day.

Ballot Drop Box Location Formula and Considerations

§4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(II)

The VCA has established a formula for determining the number of ballot drop box locations based on the number of registered voters. Counties are instructed to provide at least two locations within the jurisdiction where the election is held or at least one ballot drop box location for every 15,000 registered voters. San Diego County Registrar plans to provide approximately 130 ballot drop box locations throughout San Diego County.

Minimum criteria are being considered and evaluated while researching any potential ballot drop box location. Ballot drop box sites that will best provide voters with additional options to drop off their ballot securely and conveniently are being considered. Best efforts are being made to identify locations for stand-alone drop boxes, in areas with existing security camera coverage in different areas than vote center sites and post offices.

There will be a combination of stand-alone and staffed ballot drop box locations.

Ballot Drop Box Minimum Requirements

§4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(VI)

In addition to the VCA minimum requirements, the California Secretary of State’s office provides regulations such as accessibility and language requirements. Stand-alone ballot drop boxes have been designed to provide translated legal language included in the graphics of the ballot drop box. As well, the Registrar’s office is evaluating the possibility of adding additional features to support voters with disabilities, such as content in Braille, and high contrast artwork, and will continue to work with disability community partners to research best practices for future consideration.

Ballot drop box locations, whether indoors or outdoors, will be decided based on the requirements set forth in the VCA, accessibility to voters with disabilities and language needs, location availability, and public feedback.

The Registrar’s office will be identifying and assessing hundreds of potential locations to ensure that the ballot drop boxes are distributed throughout San Diego County in a manner that provides greater access and convenience for all voters.

As well, the Registrar will follow “California Code of Regulations (CCR) Title 2. Administration, Division 7, Chapter 3. Article 1. Vote by Mail Ballot Drop Boxes and Vote by Mail Drop Off Locations” guidelines which provide security measures in the design requirements of the ballot drop box, security monitoring and procedures of use during the available voting period. The design and language printed on the ballot drop boxes will inform the public that the box is official and secure. Ballot drop boxes will have preventative security such as anti-vandalism coating and fire suppression features.

Ballot Drop Box Survey Assessment

VCA requires counties to consider at a minimum fourteen criteria when establishing ballot drop box locations. The Registrar’s office uses the Center for Inclusive Democracy (CID) siting tool and the most current available geospatial data from SanGIS to consider all required criteria. The Registrar’s office provides access to the interactive CID siting tool which allows the user to search for and evaluate any proposed location against required criteria (see description of Center for Inclusive Democracy Siting Tool on page 22).

While the CID Siting Tool provides a quick and effective way to assess proposed locations against required criteria, it does not automatically define the final ballot drop box locations. 

Beyond the minimum requirements, additional criteria will be considered in choosing the ballot drop box locations. These criteria, while not required by law, impact the siting process, and improve the desirability of the location. Some examples of these site selection elements include, presence of an onsite security camera, availability of short term/temporary parking spaces for the ballot retrieval team, and the presence of adequate lighting at the proposed site.

Ballot Drop Box Location Recruitment Process

An informational packet is being developed which will include a letter from the Registrar of Voters and an informational ballot drop box flyer on specifications, expectations, and frequently asked questions. The packet will be used to outreach to potential sites and will provide detailed information about the ballot drop box process. The packet will include a ballot drop box agreement so that all parties have a clear understanding of roles and obligations.

Previous polling places and mail ballot drop off locations were reviewed to determine if the location could support a ballot drop box on site. Working concurrently with potential vote center site selections, potential ballot drop box locations have been identified that will provide additional options for voters to drop off voted ballots. In addition, research has been conducted on potential city sites, libraries, and other publicly available locations. Well-known retail shopping centers and privately-owned properties have also been identified as possible locations.  All potential ballot drop box locations are being further reviewed. Like the vote center recruitment process, cities and areas that have the largest need for ballot drop boxes are being prioritized.

Every potential site will undergo a site assessment to determine suitability and accessibility. Once the site is fully reviewed, final determinations will be made on the potential location of any placement. This will require working with the site tenant, property management company and/or property owner for approval.

List of Potential Ballot Drop Boxes with Days and Hours of Operation

§4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(IV), §4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(VII)
 
The Registrar’s office is currently in the process of identifying potential ballot drop box locations and conducting site assessments and accessibility surveys. Ballot drop box locations will be selected in conjunction with public feedback and the requirements as necessitated by law. The final list of selected ballot drop box locations will be included in the Voter Information Pamphlet and will be available on the Registrar’s website at sdvote.com.
 
All ballot drop box locations will be open during regular business hours with at least one accessible box that is available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. All ballot drop box locations will close Election Day, at 8:00 p.m.
See page 77 in Appendices for Ballot Drop Box Locations Table at the time of writing and publishing. The Registrar of Voter’s office will publish a list of ballot drop box locations on the Election Information page at sdvote.com.
 
Map of Suggested Areas for Ballot Drop Box Locations

Vote Centers and Ballot Drop Box Siting Tool and Methodology

To assist with selecting sites for vote centers and ballot drop box locations, the Registrar’s office uses the Center for Inclusive Democracy (CID) siting tool and the County’s Geographic Information System (GIS) technology to help identify optimal sites for potential vote centers and ballot drop box locations. This is accomplished by visualizing demographic and voter data, polling places, parcel information, census data, and precinct information at the community level.

Utilizing the siting tool’s grid, made up of half mile cells covering the entire county, “suitable areas” were identified and compared against archived polling places, voting locations and new public properties and facilities. Survey assessments were performed to determine if the locations would meet minimum required criteria and other site selection elements for a vote center or ballot drop box location.

To further assist with the process, the CID data was integrated with potential vote center and ballot drop box locations based off archived polling places, voting locations, public infrastructure, and community sites. This allows exploring existing data, proposing new sites, and tracking progress of site selection process to make informed decisions.

Methodology

Using CID siting tool, site selection elements, and GIS technology, the San Diego Registrar of Voters will identify locations for all “suitable areas” in the County to host vote centers and ballot drop box locations.

Site Selection Suggestion Form on Website

Another way vote center and ballot drop box locations are selected for assessment is public feedback received through the Site Suggestion Form on sdvote.com. This allows the public to provide a facility name, address, and a reason for suggesting a location. The Registrar’s office continues to follow up on feedback related to vote centers and ballot drop box locations.

Services for Voters with Disabilities

§4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(X)

The San Diego County Registrar of Voters is committed to supporting voters with disabilities throughout the transition to the vote center model. The Registrar’s office will expand and update services for voters with disabilities through a collaborative process of community and advisory committee input and by using an updated comprehensive accessibility survey.

The Registrar’s office supports voters with disabilities by:

  • Ensuring all vote centers meet accessibility requirements
  • Using ballot marking devices with current accessibility supported technology
  • Providing the ability to cast a ballot independently from home through the county’s remote accessible vote by mail (RAVBM) system
  • Providing audio and large print versions of voting material

Updated Accessibility Survey

§4005(a)(4)(C)

To comply with accessibility requirements, the Secretary of State Accessibility Checklist was reviewed, and additional requirements were added to the Registrar of Voter’s Polling Place Survey to create the San Diego County Registrar of Voters Vote Center Survey. The updated version focuses on a more in-depth examination of paths of travel from public transportation, seeking sites with a maximum number of accessible parking spaces, and additional questions to differentiate between types of curb ramps.

The past survey was also reviewed to ensure that all questions on the current survey follow the Secretary of State Accessibility Checklist and the requirements in the VCA. The format of the Vote Center Survey was also updated from previous paper versions and outdated electronic versions to an application-based program that can be used on a mobile electronic device.

Information for Services for Voters with Disabilities included in Voter Information Pamphlet and VBM Instructions

§4005(a)(8)(B)(i)(IV)

The Voter Information Pamphlet will include information on how voters with disabilities can request assistance, Disability Rights California’s Voting Hotline phone number, and how to contact the Registrar of Voter’s office for any general questions. Additionally, the pamphlet will specify that a voter unable to mark a ballot may bring up to two individuals to assist with voting. The pamphlet will also include a postcard with prepaid postage for voters to request a remote accessible vote by mail ballot (RAVBM).

The mail ballot instructions will inform voters of the availability of requesting election materials in an accessible format.

Accessible Information Posted to Website

§4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(IV), §4005(a)(8)(B)(ii)

The Registrar of Voter’s website provides information to all voters in an accessible format. Special attention has been given to the design of the website to facilitate compatibility with screen readers and easy navigation.

The website provides voters with information relating to the election process, registering to vote, VCA legislation, and the Election Administration Plan (EAP). The website also has a dedicated Accessible Voting (sdvote.com) webpage that will provide information about services available to voters with disabilities, including:

  • Vote center and ballot drop box accessibility
  • Ballot marking device description and instructions
  • Resources for voters with disabilities
  • Requesting a remote accessible vote by mail ballot (RAVBM)

The website will include information on the types of services available to voters with disabilities, what services can be accessed at vote centers, and more. It will also include a list of vote centers and ballot drop boxes in an accessible format.

How a Voter with Disabilities may request a Mail Ballot, RAVBM, or Replacement Ballot

§4005(a)(5), §4005(a)(10)(l)(ii)

With the move to vote centers, a person with a disability can request a mail ballot, RAVBM, or replacement ballot via the website, through email, over the phone, in written form, or in person at the Registrar’s office. A voter may also request RAVBM through the postage-paid postcard included in every Voter Information Pamphlet. In addition to these options, voters will also be able to request a replacement ballot and vote in-person at any vote center.

Remote Accessible Vote-By-Mail (RAVBM)

§4005(a)(8)(B)(i)(IV)

San Diego County registered voters with disabilities may request a downloadable ballot by connecting to the Registrar’s remote accessible vote-by-mail (RAVBM) system. RAVBM provides voters with disabilities the ability to request access to a mail ballot electronically. The ballot can be downloaded to the voter’s computer, marked using the voter’s own assistive technology and then printed. Instructions are provided in the RAVBM system.

As with any mail ballot, RAVBM ballots must be sealed inside a return envelope as provided in the system’s instructions, signed and returned by mail or at any vote center or official ballot drop box location.

Return instructions are also available in the voter information pamphlet sent to every voter’s mailing or email address.

Type and Number of Accessible Ballot Marking Devices

§4005(a)(2)(B), §4005(a)(4)(D), §4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(X)

All San Diego County vote centers will be equipped with a minimum of eight fully accessible ballot marking devices and may expand the number of devices dependent on the voting room size and voter needs. All voters are offered the use of these accessible ballot marking devices.

A voter can mark their ballot using the touchscreen display, audio tactile device, or their own assistive technology. The ballot marking devices provide voters with disabilities an autonomous voting experience. Ballot marking devices will be arranged to allow all voters the opportunity to cast their ballot privately and independently.

Type and Number of Reasonable Modifications at Vote Centers

§4005(a)(6)(D), §4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(X)

There are multiple types of reasonable modifications that will be offered inside vote centers. A minimum standard of eight accessible ballot marking devices, and physical modifications will be in place to support voters with disabilities.

Magnifiers and signature guides are available and prominently displayed at each check-in station. Chairs will be available if needed at check-in stations and at the accessible voting units. If a voter needs additional assistance, vote center employees will be available to assist a voter as a visual guide through the voting room, or to read out any information they may not be able to see.

In addition to the modifications mentioned above, each vote center will be surveyed for accessibility. If needed, facilities may be provided with threshold ramps for short rises to enter rooms, cones to identify hazards, and mats to cover slipping hazards. Most facilities will be asked to leave doors to the voting room open for accessibility.

Each vote center will have signs with a phone number a voter may call to request curbside voting without entering the vote center.

Mobile Voting

The Registrar’s office will continue to seek opportunities and funding to bring mobile voting to voters in unique locations and geographic areas where voters might otherwise have limited access to in-person voting options. Staff are researching the optimal approach for providing these services such as considering the use of a “pop-up” type vote center location or a self-contained mobile unit.

The Registrar’s office is also researching the potential use of the county’s Live Well Mobile Office as a mobile vote center.

Toll-Free Voter Phone Line

§4005(a)(10)(l)(vii)

The public will be provided a toll-free voter phone number to direct voters to the accessibility features in order to ask questions and receive voting and election-related information. The toll-free phone number will be published on the Registrar of Voters website and provided in media outreach and direct voter contact information including the Voter Information Pamphlet.

Voters who are deaf, hard of hearing, or speech-disabled may use the California Relay Service (CRS) by dialing 711 to use the telephone system via a text telephone (TTY) or other device to call the Registrar of Voter’s office toll-free voter phone number. CRS supports the following modes of communication: TTY, VCO, 2LVCO, HCO, STS, VASTS, ASCII, or Voice.

Video Conferencing

The Registrar’s office is researching options for providing American Sign Language interpretation assistance upon request at vote centers and will consult with its VAAC and the Deaf Community Services of San Diego (DCS) to assess the need and/or the viability of recruiting ASL proficient poll workers to assist voters in-person at vote centers.

Language Assistance Services

The Registrar of Voter’s office provides comprehensive language assistance services to voters. From having dedicated bilingual staff prepare culturally appropriate translations and maintaining an extensive event calendar, the Registrar’s office is committed to providing numerous opportunities for language communities to learn about the transition to vote centers.

The Registrar’s office has full-time bilingual employees overseeing each of the county’s federally covered languages and during each countywide election cycle we make every effort to recruit and hire bilingual seasonal employees in each of the county’s state covered languages.  

The Registrar’s office goes above and beyond what is required by state and federal law by utilizing the county’s interpreter service where appropriate. Most recently a Somali interpreter was brought in for a public meeting targeting the Somali speaking community.

Translated Reference Ballots and Language Assistance

§13400

Per California Elections Code §14201, the Registrar’s office is required to provide translated reference ballots for targeted precincts and information indicating that translated reference ballots are available for targeted precincts. The Registrar’s office will have a complete set of translated reference ballots for targeted precincts at every vote center.

Language Assistance Services included in Voter Information Pamphlets or Mail Ballot Instructions and Website

§4005(a)(8)(B)

Voters will be notified of their ability to request translated election materials and language assistance services in the Voter Information Pamphlet and mail ballot instructions.

The website will provide the complete list of language assistance services. Currently, the Registrar’s office utilizes Language Assistance (sdvote.com) to provide information on language assistance services under the polling place model. This webpage will be updated to reflect language assistance services available under the vote center model.

Bilingual Vote Center Staffing and Supported Languages

§4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(IX)

The Registrar’s office will determine which vote centers are located in or adjacent to a precinct that meets language requirements under the federal Voting Rights Act (VRA) for in-person language assistance. In addition, the Registrar’s office will solicit public input regarding which vote centers should be staffed by individuals who are fluent in specific languages, pursuant to subdivision (c) of §12303 and §203 of the federal Voting Rights Act. Every effort will be made to recruit and assign bilingual vote center staff to these vote centers.

At vote centers identified as meeting language assistance requirements, voters will still have alternate options to receive effective in-language assistance such as translated written materials, or assistance over a telephone call.

The Registrar’s office will continue to collaborate with the community to provide Somali speaking bilingual staff at targeted vote centers which is above and beyond what is required by state and federal law.

Toll-Free Voter Phone Line and Voter Call Center

§4005(a)(10)(l)(vii), §4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(I)

Leading up to Election Day, the Registrar’s office operates a call center that is staffed with bilingual operators and utilizes an interpreter call-in service to assist voters (in-language) with questions before, during, and after an election. The toll-free call center number is (800) 696-0136 and it has been activated.

The toll-free phone number will also be published on the Registrar’s office website, public service announcements, marketing materials, and provided in media outreach and direct voter contact information including the Voter Information Pamphlet. There is one toll-free number to serve the public, including language communities.

Voting Technology

Electronic Roster of Voters (E-pollbooks)

Electronic pollbooks (e-pollbooks) replace paper rosters and provide a mechanism to ensure efficient and secure processing of eligible voters at any vote center location. These e-pollbooks contain an electronic list of registered voters (Roster of Voters) that are used at vote centers. The Roster of Voters is the official list of all registered voters eligible to vote in the election. E-pollbooks may be used to verify voter registration data, including name, address, date of birth, preferred language, party preference, precinct, and vote-by-mail status. However, e-pollbooks never store driver's license number, or any reference to a social security number. They provide better searching and more up-to-date voter status information than a paper roster, creating a better voting experience for voters.

The e-pollbooks exchange voter status updates with the voter registration system in a protected, encrypted way, which enables the staff at the vote center to better verify a voter’s eligibility to receive a ballot and prevent double voting. The registration system shares that information through its connection to the VoteCal system.  VoteCal is the centralized statewide voter registration database that interacts and exchanges information with county registration database and other state systems such as Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation, Department of Public Health, and the Department of Motor Vehicles.

Voting System

The Registrar of Voters follows strict chain of custody requirements for voting system software and hardware throughout the testing, certification, and operating process. As part of the certification process, San Diego County’s voting system went through rigorous functional and security testing conducted by the Secretary of State’s office and a certified voting system test lab in order to ensure the system’s compliance with California and federal laws, including the California Voting System Standards (CVSS) which are the strictest in the nation. The county’s certified voting system software and hardware is used in an environment where chain of custody and software integrity is strictly controlled.

Security is built into every aspect of county’s voting technology.  As part of the rigorous voting technology certification process, an independent third-party testing authority conducted source code review and evaluation, hardware and software security penetration testing, and operational testing to validate system performance and functioning under normal and abnormal conditions.  This was done to identify any vulnerabilities in the code requiring voting system vendors to resolve or mitigate prior to certification to essentially prevent any issues with the county’s elections.

The Registrar’s office strict chain of custody requirements, including personnel requirements, protects the source code from breaches and the post-election reviews and audits establish compliance between voted ballots and the voting system.

In addition, the county’s voting system is paper based, meaning the Registrar’s office has a paper ballot trail for every vote cast.

Ballot Marking Device (BMD)

Every vote center will have a minimum of eight touchscreen ballot marking devices that will print out an official paper ballot with the voter’s choices that they can review before placing the ballot in the official ballot box to be counted at the Registrar’s office.

Voters visiting these locations to cast their ballot in person will mark their ballot using the device. This device does not store, tabulate or count any votes and it does not store any voter information.

There is a reason why these devices are called ballot marking devices. The voter marks their selection on the screen. Then, on the paired printer the voter will print out their official ballot with their selections. This official paper ballot is what goes inside the official ballot box to be tabulated at the Registrar of Voter’s office.

The ballot marking devices are fully compliant with the Americans with Disabilities Act. In addition to English, voters can select a translated ballot in one of the County’s four federally covered languages: Spanish, Filipino, Vietnamese, and Chinese.

Vote center staff will start a voter’s session by activating the device. Voters choose the language and make their selections by touching the screen next to voting choices. Voters can review their choices and make corrections if necessary on-screen, then tap “print ballot” to print out their official ballot. After reviewing their selections, voters can place their ballots in the secrecy sleeve or envelope given to them by vote center staff and may place it in the ballot box or give it to vote center staff to place in the ballot box for them.

Instructional videos will be available at sdvote.com.

Voting Security

The Registrar’s office aggressively pursues security measures to protect the integrity of our elections by paying attention to issues related to ballot integrity and voter registration systems. Although threats are constantly changing and incidents are unique, there are best practices and strict protocols in place to prepare for threats and incidents.

The Registrar’s office continues to improve our current systems through hardware and software lifecycle management practices. The Registrar’s office has implemented physical and cybersecurity controls while incorporating training for employees.

There are strict access controls in place securing the room where the voting system resides. Each room in the Registrar’s office has ceiling mounted cameras directed at entry and exit areas for additional security precautions.

Security and Contingency Plans to Ensure Prevention of Disruption

§4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(VIII)(ia)

The Registrar’s office has a multi-pronged approach to ensure prevention of disruption to election operations through partnerships, internal controls, and procedures.

State, Federal, and Local Partnerships

The Registrar’s office has developed a relationship with the San Diego County Chief Technology Office (CTO) and the current Information Technology Outsourcer (ITO) – who manages the county’s IT network. The Registrar’s office also has a direct relationship with the California Secretary of State, Department of Homeland Security (DHS), Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) and the Election Assistance Commission (EAC).

There is increased collaboration around election cycles before and after the election. The Registrar’s office enhances security awareness and communication, including regular meetings with the County’s CTO, ITO, Sheriff, DHS, and the FBI.

Internal Controls

From a technical perspective, the Registrar’s office includes a multi-layered approach to ensure the data remains encrypted and secured at all times. Physical security is also a consideration when choosing a location to host a vote center. Only facilities that provide adequate physical security will be chosen.

Mobile device management allows total control of securing and enforcing policies related to e-pollbook tablets. Mobile device management allows for the ability to remotely wipe a device, use password enforcement, and enable software updates as needed.

Every vote center will have a smartphone for notification in the event of an emergency. Vote center staff will also receive training and instructions in their reference manual on what procedures to follow should there be an emergency. Voting equipment will have battery back-up in the event there is a loss of power.

Procedures, Methods and Standards

Chain of custody procedures are used as an administrative control as part of the overall strategy to secure election operations. The chain of custody procedures ensures that physical tracking of voting system equipment is in place.

Voting system components are secured within a secure location until deployed for the election. Ballot marking devices are placed in numerically sealed transportation containers. All voting equipment is tracked with RFID labels when deployed and returned to the Registrar’s office.

Election workers sign chain of custody documents, known as seal verification logs, for voting equipment at distribution locations. Election workers and vote center staff will be required to check the security seals periodically and report any broken seals or suspicious activity. Voting equipment is inventoried and placed in a secured location.

Security and Contingency Plans to Ensure Continuation of Election in Event of Disruption

§4005(a)(10)(l)(vi)(VIII)(ib)

The Registrar’s office has a continuity of operations plan in place to mitigate or prevent disruptions in the elections process; however, it is equally important to be prepared to respond to the real possibility of an incident or disruption. This section outlines the steps taken to be prepared to continue elections operations in the event of a disruption.

Vote Center Response During the Voting Period

During the voting period, election support personnel are located throughout San Diego County, ready to respond to any incident. These field personnel have replacement voting equipment and supplies and are trained to handle technical issues. Vote center employees have emergency contact information, including a dedicated helpdesk that can quickly resolve issues, or dispatch a member of the support team in the field.

All vote center equipment functions independently. If one piece of equipment stops functioning, it does not impact the operation of other voting equipment.

Continuity of Operations Plan

The Registrar’s office has an in-depth plan that can be used in the event of a cybersecurity incident or outage. This plan provides a systematic way to identify, address and recover from an incident.

Essential functions and their associated information technology dependencies have been identified to ensure ongoing elections operations in the event of a disruption. It    provides a framework for determining critical business processes and enabling the organization to survive the loss of part or all operational capabilities.

Delegations of authority have been set to avoid misinformation and manage the dissemination of information to voters, staff, and media during a disruption, as well as make policy determinations and decisions for functional areas of the department as appropriate.

Methods and Standards

§4005(a)(10)(l)(iv)

The purpose of the continuity plan is to allow election operations to continue in the event of a disaster, an incident, or a service disruption. By identifying the procedures for essential functions, processes, communications, and alternate facilities, most foreseeable disruptions to elections operations can be mitigated.

Essential Functions

The continuity plan identifies all essential functions required to run an election. Each of these essential functions are analyzed, and the technical dependencies for each are determined. For each of the technical dependencies, a recovery strategy is defined, including the restoration of required data.

Communications

The continuity plan also addresses modes of communication, and how communication can continue during a disruption. This includes alternate modes of communication in the event the primary system fails. Responsibilities are assigned for disseminating information, and key stakeholders with whom it will be required to communicate in the event of a disruption. The process that is disrupted determines with whom the communication needs to occur. For example, some disruptions will require communication to only vote center staff, while other disruptions may require communication to the media and general public.

Alternate Facilities

Alternate facilities are designated for local disasters, such as fires, floods, or other situations that would not allow access to our main facilities.

For vote centers affected by a disaster or power outage, voting activities can be relocated to another part of the facility. Ballot marking devices and E-pollbooks have battery backup and could be moved outside for temporary use due to a short-term loss of indoor access. If voting activities cannot continue then nearby locations will be contacted and voters will be provided guidance on where to go.  Signage will be posted at any affected locations and information related to the relocation will be disseminated through local media outlets.

Fiscal Impact

Estimates of Short-Term and Long-Term Savings

§4005(a)(10)(I)(v)

The following tables show a breakdown of the one-time and ongoing costs and savings associated with conducting elections pursuant to the Voter’s Choice Act. The Registrar’s office has invested in its voting system, matured its processes, and increased its capacity over the years to manage such an already large percentage of voters who prefer voting by mail and is well positioned moving forward to manage the processing of mail ballots accurately and securely.

Equipment Costs

FY 2019-20

July 1, 2019 -   June 30, 2020

FY 2020-21

July 1, 2020 - June 30, 2021

FY 2021-22

July 1, 2021 - June 30, 2022

FY 2022-23*

July 1, 2022 - June 30, 2023

New Voting System

$13,176,841

 

$512,063

$873,833

Electronic Roster of Voters (ePollBooks)

$243,740

$1,870,488

 

 

Network Equipment

 

$932,259

 

 

Mail Ballot Extractors

$61,231

$301,084

 

 

MBDO boxes

 

 

 

$500,000

TOTAL EQUIPMENT COSTS

$13,481,812

$3,103,831

$512,063

$1,373,833

       

*Proposed Budget

 

COSTS

SAVINGS

Poll Worker Stipends (Traditional Polls Model)

 

$1,150,000

Wireless Connectivity (Vote Centers)

$36,000

 

Equipment Lease (Vote Centers)

$65,000

 

Election Workers (Vote Centers)

$5,000,000

 

Additional Voter Outreach & Education under the VCA

$1,900,000

 

TOTAL

$7,001,000

$1,150,000

As a result of the transition to the Voter’s Choice Act, the County of San Diego expects to see savings from no longer paying the nearly 10,000 poll workers a stipend to work on Election Day. However, ongoing costs are expected as a result of providing wireless connectivity for ePollbooks (Roster of Voters) to use at each vote center.  In addition, poll workers will be paid an hourly wage for multiple days of work since vote centers will be opened more days. Finally, there are additional costs for voter outreach and education as a result of the new requirements.

The Registrar’s office will continue to analyze the effects of the Voter’s Choice Act on long-term costs and savings associated with conducting elections under this new model.

Overview of Voter Education and Outreach Plan

§4005(a)(10)(l)(i), §4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(VI)

Background

The Registrar’s office already has a robust voter education and outreach program with five dedicated full-time staff along with an additional 18 to 20 seasonal staff during election cycles. Our outreach coordinators have strong and well-established relationships with community leaders and stakeholders. We are committed to cultivating new partnerships with community organizations, as well as strengthening our existing relationships with community partners during the transition to the vote center model.

It has been challenging during the pandemic but historically we have participated in well over 300 community events and meetings each year. Through 2020 and 2021 much of this work was done virtually and with COVID-19 still looming we will continue using a virtual platform as appropriate.

Fortunately, we can leverage our recent voter engagement activities and the exposure gained through conducting the last two statewide elections in 2020 and 2021 under a “Vote Center” type model. The comprehensive outreach campaigns associated with those elections will only support our efforts moving forward.

“VCA-like” November 2020 Presidential General Election Cycle:

During the November 2020 election cycle the Registrar’s office sent two direct mailings to all registered voters informing them of the upcoming changes in the election and their voting options. We placed 165 newspaper ads across 43 different newspapers in San Diego County, including in-language newspapers.

We ran nearly 450 audio ads across 12 different radio stations, including in-language outlets, plus additional streaming ads.

In addition to traditional and digital advertising, the Registrar’s office strategically utilized large outdoor posters on the exterior walls of gas stations, convenience stores, and bodegas located in underserved neighborhoods. In total, we placed posters around 45 different locations in San Diego County. We created four poster designs, each poster included English messaging and featured a language that is represented in the specific neighborhood. This tactic allows the Registrar’s office to target neighborhoods where other forms of traditional media can’t always reach.

Additional digital media included five email blasts, display ads, Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter ads that targeted the general market, federally covered languages, and communities of color. We also developed and aired 30 Public Services Announcements available in five languages.

This campaign delivered over 90 million impressions.

“VCA-like” September 2021 Gubernatorial Recall Election Cycle:

During the most recent September 2021 recall election, we placed 35 newspaper ads across 28 different newspapers in San Diego County, including in-language newspapers. We placed audio ads across 12 different radio and streaming stations, including in-language outlets and ran approximately 1500 ads on traditional radio.

In addition to traditional and digital advertising, the Registrar’s office again utilized the large outdoor posters in underserved neighborhoods based on targeted zip code selections. We found this to be a successful tactic in 2020. In total, we placed posters at 65 different locations across San Diego County.

Additional digital media included two email blasts, display ads, Facebook and Twitter ads, again targeting our general market, and communities of color.

This campaign delivered over 57 million impressions.

Both campaigns informed San Diego County voters of their voting options consistent with the Voter’s Choice Act, including that all active registered voters will automatically receive a ballot in the mail nearly a month before Election Day, voters can return their ballot by mail, or at any ballot drop off or voting location, and in-person voting is available over multiple days at any one of the 200+ locations across the county.

These two statewide elections gave San Diego County quite an advantage as we now officially transition to the Voter’s Choice Act. The Registrar’s office has already gone to great lengths to prepare voters for any changes they may find in the upcoming election. The 2022 outreach efforts and media campaign will continue to reenforce voting options and that now these changes voters have already experience are permanent for all future elections.

The Registrar’s office will continue to participate in outreach events that have been historically attended, as well as develop creative and more effective ways of communicating to voters. This Voter Education and Outreach Plan will highlight outreach events the Registrar’s office will coordinate and/or attend, outline messaging strategies that will increase our presence in the community, and detail how resources will be allocated more efficiently through the analysis of key data points.

Summary of Goals

  • Voter education workshops/demonstrations
  • Vote Center community presentations
  • Community engagement events
  • Partnerships with colleges and universities
  • Partnerships with high schools
  • 2 – 4 direct voter contacts
  • Robust multilingual, targeted media campaign
  • Increased social media presence

Community Partners

§4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(III)

Successfully maintaining a community outreach program includes maintaining established partnerships with community-based groups and organizations. The Registrar’s office regularly meets with dedicated individuals from various organizations across San Diego County including advocacy groups, civic groups, citizen leagues, senior centers, churches, city clerks, political parties, and other individuals. Community partners are listed starting on page 52 in Appendices.

Voter Accessibility Advisory Committee & Language Accessibility Advisory Committees

§4005(a)(9)(A), §4005(a)(9)(B), §4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(I)

The Registrar’s longstanding Voter Accessibility Advisory Committee (VAAC) and Language Accessibility Advisory Committees (LAAC) are designated to focus on the needs of voters with disabilities and minority language communities.

The mission of the LAAC is to advise and assist the Registrar’s office with implementation of federal and state laws relating to access to the electoral process by voters with limited-English proficiency.

The LAAC also provides recommendations identifying and prioritizing activities and programs to ensure equal access to the ballot. The responsibilities of the committee include providing expertise on language accessibility issues; providing recommendations identifying and prioritizing activities; and responding to the office’s questions regarding language support.

The mission of the VAAC is to advise and assist the Registrar’s office with providing services to voters with accessibility needs and explore all opportunities to provide equal access to the ballot.

The VAAC also provides recommendations identifying and prioritizing activities and programs to ensure voters with disabilities can independently cast a ballot. The responsibilities of the committee include providing expertise on accessibility matters; incorporating accessibility procedures into operations; and providing feedback to the Registrar’s office regarding accessibility standards and outreach to voters with disabilities.

LAAC and VAAC meeting agendas and a list of members and supporting organizations for each group can be found starting on page 62 in Appendices. Language community partners and disability community partners are listed on page

Voter Education Workshops for Language Communities

§4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(VI)(ia)

Following the final publication of the EAP, the Registrar’s office will host voter education workshops to provide vote center and election information for each of San Diego County’s federal and state required languages. The federally covered languages include Spanish, Filipino, Vietnamese, and Chinese. The state covered languages include Arabic, Japanese, Korean, and Laotian.

 

Each workshop will include information about the vote center model, voting equipment overview/demonstration, language assistance services, ballot drop-off options, and methods to request translated election materials. Information about the workshops will be announced at least 10 days in advance of the date and will be shared with the LAAC and language community organizations.

The Registrar’s office will partner with the LAAC and its language community partners to determine the number of workshops, dates, times, and locations, and what materials to distribute to best serve voters with language needs.

Methods to Identify Language Communities

§4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(V)

The Registrar’s office utilizes the number of voters who request language assistance through voter registration forms. Voters may also notify the Registrar’s office of their language preference by telephone, fax, email or online to update their language preference. Sources such as the United States Census Bureau help identify areas where there may be communities that have limited-English proficiency and may need language assistance.

In addition, the Registrar’s office receives input from language community partners on the geographic distribution of where language communities exist in San Diego County.

Toll-Free Voter Phone Line and Language Assistance

§4005(a)(10)(l)(vii), §4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(I)

Leading up to Election Day, the Registrar’s office operates a call center that is staffed with bilingual operators and utilizes an interpreter call-in service to assist voters (in-language) with questions before, during, and after an election. The toll-free call center number is (800) 696-0136 and it has been activated.

The toll-free phone number will also be published on the Registrar’s office website, public service announcements, marketing materials, and provided in media outreach and direct voter contact information including the Voter Information Pamphlet. There will be one toll-free number to serve the public, including language communities.

Voter Education Workshop for Disability Community

§4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(VI)(ib)

Following the final publication of the EAP, the Registrar’s office will host voter education workshops to increase accessibility and participation of eligible voters with disabilities. The workshops will include education about the vote center model, voting equipment overview/demonstrations, the accessibility of the voting equipment, ballot drop-off information, and options for obtaining an accessible vote-by-mail ballot.

The Registrar’s office will partner with the VAAC and its disability community partners to determine the number of workshops, dates, times, and locations, and what materials to distribute to best serve voters with disabilities. Possibilities include developing instructional and informational outreach materials on topics such as RAVBM and available services for voters with disabilities at vote centers.

Information about the workshop events will be announced at least 10 days in advance of the date and it will be shared with the VAAC and disability community organizations.

Remote Accessible Vote-By-Mail Outreach

§4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(II)

The Registrar’s office will develop an outreach plan to inform voters of the availability of RAVBM in partnership with the VAAC. Different strategies will be created based on the target audience and best practices on how to reach them. This will be implemented as a part of the larger overall media strategy for informing and engaging voters leading up to the June 7, 2022 Gubernatorial Primary Election.

High Schools

The Registrar’s office has strong relationships with high schools through its Student Poll Worker Program. The program allows students to participate as poll workers on Election Day and gain hands-on experience in the democratic process.

In addition, the Registrar’s office will leverage its existing relationships with high schools to provide pre-registration opportunities, voter registration training, and information on how elections are conducted under the vote center model.

Colleges and Universities

There are over twenty colleges and universities in San Diego County. The Registrar’s office has built relationships with many colleges and universities through hosting polling places and mail ballot drop-off locations, as well as supporting voter education efforts and voter registration training to student organizations. The Registrar’s office has already begun planning efforts with colleges and universities to host a vote center or mail ballot drop box location on campus.

Detention Facilities, Probation, and Parole

The Registrar’s office has established relationships with county detention facilities, and the probation department to provide voter registration training, election information, news stories, flyers and posters, updates, and we remain available to answer questions of staff as they assist voters throughout the year.  

We also coordinate the receipt of voter registrations, distribution of ballots including conditional voter registration, and the return of ballots for each county detention facility. 

We provide volunteer training to outside organizations that have arranged with the Sheriff’s department to register individuals at the county detention facilities.

We will continue to work with community organizations and advocates to identify how we can support efforts to inform those on probation or on parole of their rights to register and vote.

The Registrar’s office will develop posters with tailored messaging to be hung at probation and parole offices and in the recommended communities of Southeast San Diego, National City, City Heights, Barrio Logan, and North County.

Voter Engagement and Community Events

Participating in events throughout San Diego County is an integral part of the Registrar’s voter outreach program. Covering a diverse and expansive area, these efforts aim to achieve the following goals:

  • Educate voters on the transition to the vote center model and voting options
  • Provide information and allow opportunity for individuals to register to vote
  • Network and pursue collaborative opportunities

As many groups exist within San Diego County, participation in community events allows the Registrar’s office to promote services, build partnerships, and interact with various communities. Targeted groups have included, but are not limited, to the following:

  • Community groups
  • Churches
  • Citizenship classes
  • Language Groups
  • Rotary clubs
  • High Schools
  • Universities
  • Professional associations
  • Student organizations
  • Public service agencies
  • Cultural clubs
  • Non-profit organizations
  • Youth groups
  • Service organizations
  • Senior citizen centers

Community Events

To maintain presence in the community, the Registrar’s office will continue to focus its community outreach efforts on small-to-medium and large-scale events. The Registrar’s office will be present at these events to register eligible voters and to provide information about the transition to the Vote Center model, voting, and other election information. Staff will engage the public, answer questions, and assist in filling out voter registration forms.

By participating in these events, the Registrar’s office will have access to thousands of individuals in communities throughout San Diego County. A list of potential community events being pursued in the 2022 election cycle is available on page 50 in Appendices.

General Media Plan

§4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(I)

To inform San Diego County voters of the upcoming changes to voting and elections, the Registrar’s office will take an expansive approach to reach as many voters as possible, multiple times. Advertising tactics include, but not limited to, social media, direct mailing, print, broadcast, video, digital, outdoor posters, audio, and radio. The Registrar’s goal is to saturate the spectrum of media outlets for voters to increase the potential for a voter to see informational and marketing materials.

In additional to reaching the general market, the media campaign will feature in-language ads targeting hard to reach communities, low voter turnout areas, underserved populations, and more.

Media Partners

§4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(II), §4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(VIII)

The Registrar’s office will provide news stories, video, and social media content for mass distribution and publication to existing media partners and seek out other trusted media sources to relay information. Accessibility options, methods to request an accessible ballot, vote center and ballot drop box locations, other general election information and other voting updates will be shared with media partners. For a list of media partners, please see page 57 in Appendices.

News stories will be posted through the County News Center which will position information as timely and critical. Stories posted through the County News Center are shared and disseminated to the public through the local media. All stories are translated in Spanish, Filipino, Vietnamese, and Chinese and sent to the appropriate language media outlets.

Additionally, the Registrar often appears on local media to provide up to date information related to the election.

Language Media Partners

§4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(l)

San Diego County’s diverse communities receive news updates and information from a variety of sources, including language media outlets. The Registrar’s office has dedicated full-time staff to serve as liaisons to language communities and have developed strong relationships with language media partners in communities that speak Spanish, Filipino, Vietnamese, and Chinese. Information on the upcoming election and the toll-free voter assistance hotline will be shared with language media partners. For a list of language media partners, please see page 59 in Appendices.

Direct Voter Contacts

§4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(X)

The Registrar’s office plans to send two to four direct mailings to inform all registered voters of the availability of the toll-free voter assistance hotline and the upcoming changes to elections and voting. The mailers may vary in size but will be designed to catch the attention of the voter with vote center branding and messaging. The mailers may also provide information such as voting options, vote center and ballot drop box locations and hours, and when to expect a Voter Information Pamphlet or official mail ballot packet.

Each mailer will be translated into each of the county’s federally covered languages. The English version of the mailer will include messaging in each of the county’s federally covered languages describing how a voter can obtain the mailer or other election materials in another language.

The first mailer will go out approximately 99 days before Election Day (E-99) with a second mailer going out just prior to the vote centers opening (around E-22). In addition to these mailers, targeted messaging will also be included in the county’s Voter Information Pamphlet starting to go out at E-40 and in the official mail ballot packet going out at E-29.

A sample of the first mailer can be found on pages 97 and 98 in the Appendices.

Postage-Paid Postcard for Requesting Materials in an Alternate Language or an Accessible Format

§4005(a)(8)(B)(iii)

All registered voters will receive a postage-paid postcard in their Voter Information Pamphlet to request a mail ballot in an accessible format and to request election materials in alternate languages per §14201 of the California Elections Code and §203 of the federal Voting Rights Act. Instructions will be included in the pamphlet and on the Registrar’s website for completing and returning the postcard.

Public Service Announcements

§4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(VIII), §4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(IX)

The Registrar’s office will create visual and audio PSAs in varying lengths and themes to inform voters of the upcoming election (translated in all federally covered languages). The content will be informational as well as instructional such as notifying voters of the upcoming election and options for casting a ballot. Videos and audio will promote the toll-free, accessible voter hotline to ask questions and receive voting and election-related information.

The videos will be open-captioned and be in accessible formats to be inclusive of voters who are hard of hearing or deaf and voters who are blind or visually impaired. Additionally, videos will be audio-recorded in Spanish, Filipino, Vietnamese, and Chinese. Content will be provided to general media partners and language media partners. Please see page 57 in Appendices for a list of general media partners and page 59 for language media partners.

Social Media

The Registrar’s office will use social media to attract new voters and to provide information to existing voters about the change to vote centers and updates on critical deadlines, voting tips, vote centers and ballot drop box locations.

The Registrar’s office will utilize Facebook, Instagram, Twitter, and Nextdoor to promote vote center information and target languages (English, Spanish, Filipino, Vietnamese, and Chinese) and populations in San Diego County such as African American, American Indian, Hispanic/Latino, Filipino, Vietnamese, and Chinese.

Below are social media strategies to achieve the overall goals of informing and educating voters about the transition to the vote center mSponsored posts across social media channels that are targeted to users based on location, demographics, user interests, behaviors, and user preferencesode:

  • Sponsored posts across social media channels that are targeted to users based on location, demographics, user interests, behaviors, and user preferences
  • Create a monthly social media calendar that shares important election information including deadlines, voting options, and more
  • Place the Registrar’s office as the official resource of election information in San Diego County by sharing important election information, breaking down the voting process, dispelling election misinformation, and responding to voter’s most asked questions
  • Create eye-catching content including graphics and videos to keep voters engaged and informed

Outdoor Posters, Transit Shelters and Billboards

In addition to traditional and digital advertising, the Registrar’s office will strategically utilize neighborhood billboards and large outdoor posters at gas stations, convenience stores, grocery stores, liquor stores, and bodegas as well as advertising in transit shelters located in hard-to-reach neighborhoods based on targeted zip code selections and the Center for Inclusive Democracy mapping tool. Each display will feature English and a language that is represented in the specific neighborhood.

These tactics allow the Registrar’s office to target neighborhoods where other forms of traditional media can’t reach.

For a past sample of large poster locations please see page 60 in Appendices. All locations are subject to availability.

Website

§4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(IV)

The Registrar’s website, sdvote.com will be utilized heavily as the main source of vote center information and materials for the public. Information on the website is in accessible formats and is publicly available. This will include the EAP, methods to request an accessible mail ballot, the ability to use an accessible ballot marking device and how to use it, lists of vote centers and ballot drop box locations, and other information related to the VCA.

Materials on the website are also translated into the Registrar’s federally covered languages so voters with limited-English proficiency in these languages will be able to access important election information.

Projected Budget for Voter Outreach

§4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(VII), §4005(a)(10)(l)(i)(VII)

The transition to the voter center model is a fundamental change for San Diego County voters and will require significant funding for the multiple facets of the Voter Education and Outreach Plan through the 2022 election cycle.

Voter Education and Outreach Funding and Comparison to Past Budgets

FY 2019-20

FY 2020-21

FY 2021-22

FY 2022-23

Activity

Presidential Primary Election

Presidential General Election

Gubernatorial Recall Election

AD 80 Special Primary Election

Gubernatorial Primary Election

Gubernatorial General Election

Advertising
(social media, print, broadcast, video, digital, outdoor posters, billboards, audio & radio)

$34,500

$703,115

$650,000

 

$650,000

$650,000

Direct Mailers
(sent to all registered voters)

$562,664

$964,061

$347,000

$155,704

$1,556,108

$1,506,108

Newspaper Legal Ads
(in addition to advertising noted above)

$84,238

$62,174

$45,945

$10,000

$75,000

$75,000

Miscellaneous Advertising
(campaign and ad buy management, design, artwork & video creation)

$15,552

$251,493

 

 

$235,000

$220,000

Miscellaneous Outreach Operations
(facilitation, interpreters, and translation services)

 

 

 

 

$70,753

$30,000

Voter Outreach & Education Program
(program & staffing costs)

$1,015,173

$1,087,491

$477,130

$119,283

$834,978

$1,163,798

 

Actuals

Actuals

Actuals

Budget

Budget

Preliminary Budget

Additional Funding

           

California Secretary of State - Voter's Choice Act (VCA) Outreach and Education Services

 

 

 

 

$250,000

$250,000

TOTAL BUDGET (OUTREACH & EDUCATION)

$1,712,127

$3,068,334

$5,476,900

$3,894,906

Appendices

Public Meetings

In developing of the EAP, the Registrar’s office hosted well over the minimum number of public meetings in San Diego County to gather input from the public. These meetings gave attendees the opportunity to learn about the upcoming transition to the vote center model and provide feedback.

To be inclusive of targeted communities, language assistance was provided at select meetings and particular meetings were promoted to the disability community. Additional public meetings above and beyond what is required by state and federal law were held for Native American and Somali communities.

Targeted Communities

Number of Meetings

Disability Community

4

Seniors

1

Hispanic/Latino

5

Vietnamese

5

Chinese

5

Filipino

6

Japanese

3

Korean

3

Arabic

4

Laotian

1

Additional Communities

Number of Meetings

Native American

2

Somali

1

 

Public Meeting Schedule

Full schedule of vote center public meetings is provided below.

Date & Time

Language

Community Focused

In Person or Virtual?

Location Address

12/9/2021

6 PM to 8 PM

English/Vietnamese

Vietnamese

Both

Mira Mesa Rec Center: 8575 New Salem St, San Diego

12/10/2021

5 PM to 7 PM

English

Native American

In Person

Alpine County Library: 1752 Alpine Blvd. Alpine

12/10/2021

5:30 PM to 8 PM

English/Filipino

Filipino

Both

Registrar of Voter’s office: 5600 Overland Avenue, San Diego

12/14/2021

5 PM to 7 PM

English

Native American

In Person

Valley Center County Library: 29200 Cole Grade Road, Valley Center

12/14/2021

6 PM to 8 PM

English/Spanish

Hispanic/Latino

Both

Chula Vista Public Library Civic Center: 365 F St, Chula Vista

12/15/2021

1 PM to 3 PM

English/Chinese

Chinese

Both

4S Ranch San Diego County Library Branch: 10433 Reserve Dr., San Diego

12/15/2021

5 PM to 7 PM

English/Filipino

Filipino

Both

Oceanside Public Library Mission Branch: 3861 Mission Ave, Oceanside

12/16/2021

6 PM to 8 PM

English

General (coordinated with NAACP)

Virtual

 

12/18/2021

10 AM to 12 PM

English/Vietnamese

Vietnamese

Both

Wesley United Methodist: 5380 El Cajon Blvd, San Diego

12/18/2021

2 PM to 4 PM

English/Filipino

Filipino

Both

Skyline Hills Library 7900 Paradise Valley Road, San Diego

1/4/2022

6 PM to 8 PM

English/Spanish

Hispanic/Latino

Both

Skyline Hills Library 7900 Paradise Valley Road, San Diego

1/5/2022

11 AM to 1 PM

English/Chinese

Chinese

Both

Mira Mesa Chinese Baptist Church: 3317 Clairemont Mesa Blvd, San Diego

1/5/2022

5:30 PM to 7:30 PM

English

General (coordinated with The Center)

Virtual

 

1/6/2022

5 PM to 7 PM

English/Arabic

Arabic

In Person

El Cajon Branch Library: 201 E Douglas Ave, El Cajon

1/11/2022

10 AM to 12 PM

English

Senior Citizens and Disability Community

Virtual

 

2/26/2022

1 PM to 3 PM

 

English/Somali

Somali (coordinated with PANA)

 In Person

Colina Park

4085 52nd Street, San Diego

1/24/2022

5:30 PM to 7:30 PM

English, ASL, Spanish, Filipino, Vietnamese, Chinese, Arabic, Japanese, Korean, & Laotian

Disability & Federal/State Language Communities

Virtual

 

1/28/2022

5:30 PM to 7:30 PM

English, ASL, Spanish, Filipino, Vietnamese, Chinese, Arabic, Japanese, & Korean

General Public, Disability and Federal/State Language Communities

Virtual

Virtual due to increase in COVID-19 cases

2/3/2022

5:30 PM to 7:30 PM

English, ASL, Spanish, Filipino, Vietnamese, Chinese, Arabic, Japanese, & Korean

General Public, Disability and Federal/State Language Communities

Both

County Administration Center: 1600 Pacific Hwy, San Diego

 

Community Events

The list below represents targeted community events the Registrar’s office plans to pursue in 2021 and 2022. Events will continually be added. If you would like to recommend an event, please email rovmail@sdcounty.ca.gov.

Tentative Community Engagements & Events October 20, 2021 – December 2022

Date

Event Name

City

Host Organization

October 21, 2021

Southern Indian Health Conference

Alpine

Southern Indian Health/Viejas

November 3, 2021

Monthly Community Health

San Diego

Health and Resource Fair

November 13, 2021

Ride the Point 2021

San Diego

Point Loma Rotary Club

November 18, 2021

94th Aero Squadron Social

San Diego

Decentralized Autonomous Organization (DAO)

December 1, 2021

Christmas Celebration

San Diego

Chinese School of San Diego

December 1, 2021

Monthly Community Health

San Diego

Health and Resource Fair

December 18, 2021

Christmas Pow Wow by the Sea

Imperial Beach

Soaring Eagles

January – February, 2022

Chinese New Year Fair

San Diego

Taiwanese American Foundation of San Diego

January – February, 2022

SDCASEA Annual Celebration & Presentation

San Diego

San Diego Chinese American Science and Engineering

January – February, 2022

CEC Chinese New Year Celebration

San Diego

Chinese Evangelical Church of San Diego

January – February, 2022

Chinese New Year Fair

San Diego

San Diego Chinese Academy

January – February, 2022

CCC Chinese New Year Celebration

San Diego

Chinese Community Church

January 28 – 30, 2022

SD Lunar New Year Tet Festival

City Heights

Little Saigon San Diego

January 29, 2022

NCCS Chinese New Year Fair

San Diego

North County Chinese School

February 4 – 6, 2022

Tet Festival

Mira Mesa

Vietnamese American Youth Alliance

February 12 – 13, 2022

40th Annual San Diego Chinese New Year Fair

Downtown

Chinese Consolidated Benevolent Association of San Diego

April 1, 2022

Earth Fair

San Diego

EarthWorks

April 1, 2022

El Cajon Business District Car Show

El Cajon

El Cajon Business District

April 1, 2022

SDSU Pow Wow

San Diego

SDSU Native American Student Alliance

April 1, 2022

Linda Vista Multi-Cultural Fair & Parade

Linda Vista

Linda Vista Multi-Cultural Fair Inc.

April 1, 2022

Black April Commemorate

San Diego

Vietnamese Community of San Diego

April 1, 2022

High School Voter Registration Weeks

San Diego

San Diego County School Districts

April 30, 2022

Fall of Saigon Commemorate

City Heights

Little Saigon San Diego

May 1, 2022

UCSD Pow Wow

La Jolla

UCSD Inter-Tribal Resource Center

May 1, 2022

Dragon Boat Festival

San Diego

San Diego Alliance for Asian Pacific Islander American

May 1, 2022

Asian Cultural Festival

Mira Mesa

Silk Road Production

May 1, 2022

D6 Night Market

Mira Mesa

Alliance for Quality Education

June 1, 2022

San Luis Rey Mission Inter-Tribal Pow Wow

Oceanside

San Luis Rey Band of Luiseno Mission Indians

June 1, 2022

San Diego County Fair

Del Mar

San Diego County Fair

June 1, 2022

San Diego Night Market

San Diego

San Diego Night Market

July 1, 2022

Pride Festival

San Diego

San Diego Pride

August 1, 2022

Barona Pow Wow

Lakeside

Barona Band of Mission Indians

August 1, 2022

National Night Out

San Diego

SDPD

September 1, 2022

Sycuan Pow Wow

El Cajon

Sycuan Band of the Kumeyaay Nation

September 1, 2022

High School Voter Registration Weeks

San Diego

San Diego County School Districts

September 1, 2022

Mid-Autumn Festival Celebration

Balboa Park

House of China

September 1, 2022

Adams Ave Street Fair

San Diego

Adams Ave Business Association

September 1, 2022

Mid-Autumn Festival

San Diego

Little Saigon San Diego

October 1, 2022

Balboa Park Pow Wow

San Diego

American Indian Health Center

October 1, 2022

Double Ten ROC National Day Celebration

San Diego

San Diego Chinese Cultural Association

October 1, 2022

Annual Mira Mesa Street Fair

Mira Mesa

Mira Mesa Town Council

TBD

Cuyamaca PowWow

El Cajon

Native American Student Alliance at Cuyamaca College

 

 

 

 

 

Community Partners

If you or your organization would like to partner with the San Diego County Registrar of Voters on vote center outreach and educations, please email us at rovmail@sdcounty.ca.gov.

Language Access Community Partners

  • Asian Pacific Islander (API) Initiative
  • Barona Band of Mission Indians
  • California for Equal Rights (CFER) Foundation
  • California State University San Marcos
  • Casa Cornelia
  • Chinese Evangelical Church (CEC San Diego)
  • Chinese School of San Diego
  • Council of Philippine American Originations, Inc (COPAO)
  • Filipino Press
  • Harvest Evangelical Church of San Diego
  • Hoi Den Hung
  • House of China
  • Hung Su Viet San Diego
  • Indian Voices
  • Little Saigon San Diego
  • Living Water Church
  • Mira Mesa Chinese Baptist Church
  • National Diversity Coalition
  • National Federation of Filipino American Associations (NaFFAA) San Diego Chapter
  • Native American Student Alliance Cuyamaca College
  • North County Chinese School
  • Pala Band of Mission Indians
  • Rasih Citizenship Education Institute
  • Rincon Band of Luiseño Indians
  • San Diego Alliance for Asian Pacific Islander American
  • San Diego American Indian Health Center
  • San Diego Asian American for Equality
  • San Diego Chinese Cultural Association
  • San Diego Taiwanese Presbyterian Church
  • San Luis Rey Band of Luiseno Mission Indians
  • SDSU Native American Student Alliance
  • SDSU Vietnamese Student Association
  • Southern Indian Health Council
  • Southwestern College
  • Sycuan Band of the Kumeyaay Nation
  • Taiwanese American Foundation of San Diego
  • The Center San Diego
  • The Filipino School
  • UCSD Native American Student Alliance
  • UCSD Vietnamese Student Association
  • Unity for Progress (UniPro) Filipino American
  • Van Lang Center
  • Vietnamese American Voter Alliance
  • Vietnamese Buddhist Youth Association – Southern California
  • Vietnamese Community of San Diego
  • We Say Mabuhay
  • Wesley United Methodist Church

 

Sample Language Assistance Card (Draft Front/Back)

Disability Community Partners

  • AARP California
  • Braille Institute
  • Deaf Community Services
  • Disability Rights California
  • In-Home Supportive Services (IHSS) Advisory Committee
  • San Diego Center for the Blind
  • San Diego Regional Center
  • State Council on Developmental Disabilities

Political, Advocacy, and/or Professional Organizations

  • Alliance San Diego
  • Black American Political Association of California (BAPCA)
  • Change Begins With Me
  • Clairemont Tow Council
  • Common Cause
  • Moms Demand Action
  • Next Gen America
  • ACLU
  • California Common Cause
  • City Clerks
  • City of San Diego, Immigrant Affairs
  • Election Integrity Project (EIP)
  • Engage San Diego
  • ACCE: Alliance of Californians for Community Empowerment
  • Independent Voter Project (IVP)
  • Indivisible (Defending Our Future)
  • League of Women Voters (San Diego/North County)
  • Newcomers.org
  • NAACP
  • National Council of Negro Women
  • Project High Hopes/Inspire 2 Vote
  • Political Parties
    • San Diego County Democrat Party
    • The Republican Party of San Diego County
  • Universities
    • University of California - San Diego
    • San Diego State University
    • University of San Diego
    • Point Loma Nazarene University
    • California State University San Marcos
  • The San Diego LGBT Community Center (The Center)
  • Veteranspreference.org
  • Veterans Village of San Diego

Media Partners

If you or your organization would like to partner with the San Diego County Registrar of Voters on vote center outreach and education, please email us at rovmail@sdcounty.ca.gov. You will also be added to our news story distribution list.

Publication Name

Type

 

101.5 KGB (Classic Rock)

Radio

 

103.7 KSON (Country)

Radio

 

600 KOGO News Radio

Radio

 

97.3 The Fan

Radio

 

ABC 10news San Diego (KGTV)

Television

 

Alpine Sun

Newspaper

 

Beach & Bay Press

Newspaper

 

Carmel Valley News

Newspaper

 

CBS News 8 (KFMB-TV)

Television

 

Channel 93.3 (Contemporary Hits)

Radio

 

Coronado Eagle & Journal

Newspaper

 

Del Mar Times

Newspaper

 

East County Californian

Newspaper

 

East County Gazette

Newspaper

 

Encinitas Coast News

Newspaper

 

Escondido Times-Advocate

Newspaper

 

Fallbrook-Bonsall Village News

Newspaper

 

FOX 5 (KSWB-TV)

Television

 

GOD Radio

Newspaper

 

Imperial Beach Eagle & Times

Newspaper

 

Indian Voices

Newspaper

 

inewsource

Digital

 

KPBS/NPR

Public Radio/Digital

 

KUSI News

Television

 

KYXY 96.5 (Adult Contemporary)

Radio

 

La Jolla Light

Newspaper

 

La Jolla Village News

Newspaper

 

La Mesa Courier

Newspaper

 

Military Press

Newspaper

 

NBC 7 San Diego (KSND)

Television

 

Pala Rez

Radio

 

Patch

Digital

 

Pomerado Newspaper

Newspaper

 

Poway News Chieftain

Newspaper

 

Presidio Sentinel

Newspaper

 

Ramona Sentinel

Newspaper

 

Rancho Bernardo News Journal

Newspaper

 

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Newspaper

 

San Diego Downtown News

Newspaper

 

San Diego Metropolitan Magazine

Magazine

 

San Diego Uptown News

Newspaper

 

San Marcos Paper

Newspaper

 

Solana Beach Sun

Newspaper

 

Sunny 98.1 (KXSN Classic Hits)

Radio

 

The Coast News

Newspaper

 

The Inland Edition

Newspaper

 

The Inland Edition

Newspaper/Digital

 

Times of San Diego

Digital

 

Total Traffic & Weather Network

Radio

 

Valley Roadrunner

Newspaper

 

Voice & Viewpoint

Newspaper

 

Voice of San Diego

Digital

Language Media Partners

Language

Vendor

 

Chinese

Epoch Times (San Diego Region-Chinese)

 

Chinese

San Diego Chinese Tribune

 

Chinese

WE Monthly

 

Filipino

Filipino Press

 

Filipino

San Diego Asian Journal

 

Filipino

Phillipine & Asian Report

 

Filipino

Radyo Filipino Amerika

 

Spanish

Univisión San Diego

 

Spanish

El Latino

 

Spanish

Voces Hispanas

 

Spanish

Radio Latina

 

Spanish

La Poderosa

 

Spanish

Telemundo 20 San Diego

 

Spanish

The San Diego Union Tribune (en Español)

 

Spanish

Entravision

 

Spanish

Televisa

 

Spanish

Frontera

 

Spanish

Qué Buena 106.5

 

Spanish

KLGV (Spanish Adult Contemporary)

 

Vietnamese

Nguoi Viet Tu Do

 

Vietnamese

Nguoi Viet Today

 

Vietnamese

Saigon Nho

 

Vietnamese

Tienq Viet

 

Vietnamese

Tieng Nuoc Toi Radio

Sample of Outdoor Voter Educational Poster Locations

The following outdoor poster locations were utilized for the September 14, 2021 California Gubernatorial Recall Election and a being provided as an example.

#

Location Name

Address

City

State

Zip

1

Fallbrook Shell 1

936 E Mission Rd

Fallbrook

CA

92028

2

Barnicles Express

845 E Vista Way

Vista

CA

92084

3

Oceana Union

502 S El Camino Real

Oceanside

CA

92058

4

Liberty Oil Inc

1943 S Coast Hwy

Oceanside

CA

92054

5

Carlsbad 76

945 Tamarack Ave

Carlsbad

CA

92008

6

Alta Dena Drive Thru Dairy

6426 Mount Ada Rd

San Diego

CA

92111

7

Clairemont Shell

2606 Clairemont Dr

San Diego

CA

92117

8

LA Jolla Chevron

7475 LA Jolla Blvd

La Jolla

CA

92037

9

California Super Gas #2

1885 Garnett Ave

San Diego

CA

92109

10

Crown Point

3804 Ingraham St

San Diego

CA

92109

11

Sunset Gas & Market

4792 Point Loma Ave

San Diego

CA

92107

12

Ocean Beach Shell

4794 Voltaire St

San Diego

CA

92107

13

Shamoun Shell

1145 S 28th St

San Diego

CA

92113

14

V & D Market

2193 Ocean View Blvd

San Diego

CA

92113

15

JR Gas & Mini Mart

505 S 30th St

San Diego

CA

92113

16

Big B Market

1540 Coolidge Ave

National City

CA

91950

17

National City Market

240 E 18th St

National City

CA

91950

18

Gas Depot Station

199 Broadway

Chula Vista

CA

91910

19

Supreme Gasoline

196 Broadway

Chula Vista

CA

91910

20

Market & Gas

600 F St

Chula Vista

CA

91910

21

J Street Gas

701 Broadway

Chula Vista

CA

91910

22

Valero

873 Palomar St

Chula Vista

CA

91911

23

Leon's Market

185 Palm Ave

Imperial Beach

CA

91932

24

NEIGHBORS MARKET

1492 13Th St

Imperial Beach

CA

91932

25

Coronado Shell

1102 Hollister St

San Diego

CA

92154

26

Del Sol Arco

3724 Del Sol Blvd

San Diego

CA

92108

27

St Clair Enterprises Valero

301 E San Ysidro Blvd

San Ysidro

CA

92173

28

Otay 76 Truck Stop & 7-11

2535 Otay Center Dr

San Diego

CA

92154

29

Bonita Vista Auto & Gas

903 Otay Lakes Rd

Chula Vista

CA

91913

30

ARCO

501 Telegraph Canyon Rd

Chula Vista

CA

91910

31

Bel Air Market

4473 Logan Ave

San Diego

CA

92113

32

Broadway 76

7180 Broadway

Lemon Grove

CA

91945

33

US Gas Inc

3520 Sweetwater Springs Blvd

Spring Valley

CA

91977

34

Quicik Korner Gas Station

9663 Campo Rd

Spring Valley

CA

91977

35

Basaka Petroleum Co

9111 Campo Rd

Spring Valley

CA

91977

36

Ramco Petroleum #7

2410 Fletcher Pkwy

El Cajon

CA

92020

37

Emerald Oil

5600 Baltimore Dr

La Mesa

CA

91942

38

Sabre Springs Arco

12610 Sabre Springs Pkwy

San Diego

CA

92128

39

California Super #1

510 W 5th Ave

Escondido

CA

92025

40

El Mexicano Market & Liquor

602 S Escondido Blvd

Escondido

CA

92025

41

Ronco Gas

1158 E Washington Ave

Escondido

CA

92025

42

Kwik Stop

1140 E Mission Ave

Escondido

CA

92025

43

Ramco Petroleum #2

30351 SR-78

Santa Ysabel

CA

92070

44

Ramco Petroleum

1913 Main St

Julian

CA

92036

45

Speedy Mart

1791 N 2nd St

El Cajon

CA

92021

46

Sky Fuel

1699 E Main St

El Cajon

CA

92021

47

Greenfield Mobil

1761 Greenfield Dr

El Cajon

CA

92021

48

Eagle Gas

8445 Los Coches Rd

El Cajon

CA

92021

49

Alpine Gas

2232 Alpine Blvd

Alpine

CA

91901

50

Jacumba Chevron

1491 Carrizo Gorge Rd

Jacumba

CA

91934

51

Jacumba Shell

1494 Carrizo Gorge Rd

Jacumba

CA

91934

52

Coronado Island Shell

900 Orange Ave

Coronado

CA

92118

53

Bonita Shell

2401 E Division St

National City

CA

91950

54

Mission Gorge Ultramar

6011 Mission Gorge Rd

San Diego

CA

92120

55

California Finest Oil

10821 Tierra Santa Blvd

San Diego

CA

92124

56

Chevron

236 N El Camino Real

Encinitas

CA

92024

57

Sweetwater Gas

2835 Sweetwater Rd

Spring Valley

CA

91977

58

College Arco

5111 College Ave

San Diego

CA

92115

59

University Produce Food Market

4950 University Ave

San Diego

CA

92105

60

Pw Mar

12906 Pomerado Rd

Poway

CA

92064

Public Input Overview

Voter Accessibility Advisory Committee (VAAC)

The Voting Accessibility Advisory Committee meets to consider the needs of voters with disabilities pertaining to vote centers and voting by mail. This committee meets the statutory requirements of the Voter Accessibility Advisory Committee.

Name

Organization

Members

Paul Spencer

Disability Rights California

Jacqueline Jackson

IHSS Advisory Committee

Michelle Krug

Community Member

Connie Soucy

Community Member

David Stotland

Community Member/County Rep

Karie Lew

Disability Rights California/Alternate Member

Gabriel Tayler

Disability Rights California/Alternate Member

Allie Rice

DD/Deaf Community Services of San Diego/Alternate Member

County Staff

Andrew McDonald

Chair

Shawn Brom

Co-Chair

Rosie Rascon

Staff

Erin Mayer

Staff

David Nickel

Staff

Laura Kelly

Staff

Diane Garcia

Staff

Participants

Kim Gibbens

CEO/San Diego Center for the Blind

Dennis Smith

CDO/San Diego Center for the Blind

Paul Mansell

San Diego Regional Center

Debbie Marshall

State Council/Developmental Disabilities

Anna Sanger

Speech Pathologist

Lorna de los Santos

AARP

 

2022 VAAC Meeting Schedule

2021 VAAC Meeting Schedule

April 25, 2022

July 25, 2022

October 3, 2022  

(Virtual Meeting)

(Virtual Meeting)

(Virtual Meeting)

January 25, 2021

April 26, 2021     

July 26, 2021     

October 4, 2021

December 6, 2021

(Virtual Meeting)

(Virtual Meeting)

(Virtual Meeting)

(Virtual Meeting)

(Virtual Meeting)

VAAC Meeting Agenda (Sample)

Language Accessibility Advisory Committees (LAAC)

The LAAC, an independent committee meets to consider the needs of language minority communities pertaining to vote centers and all mail-ballot elections.

This committee meets the statutory requirements of the Languages Accessibility Advisory Committees.

Members

Organization

Language

Winnie Davis

San Diego Taiwanese Presbyterian Church

Chinese

Pastor Michael Lock

Mira Mesa Chinese Baptist Church

Chinese

David Seid

House of China

Chinese

Joanna Wang

Epoch Times- Media

Chinese

Myrna F. Reyes

National Federation of Filipino American Association (NaFFAA), Bilingual Poll Worker

Filipino

Salvador “Sal”  B. Flor

Council of Philippine American Organization, Inc. (COPAO)

Filipino

Ramulo “Ram” Sarno

House of the Philippines (HOP)  

Filipino

Dr. Vangie Meneses

Community Advocate - COPAO

Filipino

Dr. Aurora S. Cudal-Rivera

Community Advocate - NaFFAA, COPAO

Filipino

Andrew J. Amorao

Kuya Ate Mentorship Program-San Diego (KAMP SD), NaFFAA

Filipino

Joe Mazarez

Council of Philippine American Organization, Inc. (COPAO)

Filipino

Angelito “Chito” Saavedra

Filipino Bilingual Poll Worker

Filipino

Arnoldo Coronado, PE (MX)

Bilingual Site Manager

Spanish

Veronica Ferguson, CPAc

Community Member

Spanish

Ray DaSilva, MS, MBA

ICOHS College & Bilingual Site Manager

Spanish

Anamaria Flores, MA

MECHA & Sweetwater Union High School District

Spanish

Connie Miller, LTSO

Community Member

Spanish

Angel Godinez

Homeless Community Advocate & Former Spanish Lang. Services EW

Spanish

Arcelia Nunez

Universidad Popular

Spanish

Maryzella Juarez

Rotary

Spanish

Guadalupe Corona, Ed.D.

Southwestern College

Spanish

Joe Long

Vietnamese American Voter Alliance

Vietnamese

Khoi Nguyen

Bilingual Poll Worker

Vietnamese

Minh Hieu Pham Vu

Community Member

Vietnamese

Buu Van Rasih

Rasih Citizenship Institute

Vietnamese

Tram Lam

Little Saigon San Diego

Vietnamese

LAAC Meeting Agenda (Sample)

Vote Center Layout (Sample)

List of Vote Centers and Ballot Drop Box Locations

The vote center and ballot drop box selection process is currently underway. The tables below do not constitute a complete list. The county will provide a minimum of 195 vote center and 130 ballot drop box locations across the county and we anticipate providing more than the minimum. 

The final list of locations will be posted on the Registrar’s website under Election Information once finalized.

A complete list of locations will also be providedin the Voter Information Pamphlet.

Proposed Vote Centers (list is not complete/selection process still underway)

Select Vote Centers will be open May 28 - June 6, 8:00 am to 5:00 pm

All Voter Centers will be open June 4 – June 6, 8:00 am to 5:00 pm

All Vote Center will be open Election Day, June 7, 7:00 am to 8:00 pm

Facility

Address

Days

ALPINE - 91901

ALPINE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

1850 ALPINE BLVD

June 4 to June 7

BONITA - 91902

SUNNYSIDE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL-MPR

5430 SAN MIGUEL RD

June 4 to June 7

BONSALL - 92003

BONSALL COMMUNITY CTR-MAIN RM

31505 OLD RIVER RD

May 28 to June 7

BORREGO SPRINGS - 92004

BORREGO SPRINGS HIGH SCHOOL-GYM

2281 DIEGUENO RD

June 4 to June 7

BOULEVARD - 91905

BACK COUNTRY RESOURCE CENTER

39919 RIBBONWOOD RD

May 28 to June 7

CAMPO - 91906

MOUNTAIN HEALTH COMM CTR-MAIN HALL

976 SHERIDAN RD

June 4 to June 7

CARDIFF BY THE SEA - 92007

 

 

ADA W HARRIS ELEM SCHOOL-MPR

1508 WINDSOR RD

June 4 to June 7

CARLSBAD - 92008

CARLSBAD HIGH SCHOOL-CUSTODIAN RM

3557 MONROE ST

June 4 to June 7

CARLSBAD - 92009

EL CAMINO CREEK SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

7885 PASEO ALISO

June 4 to June 7

CARLSBAD - 92010

CALAVERA HILLS MIDDLE SCHOOL-GYM

4100 TAMARACK AVE

June 4 to June 7

CARLSBAD - 92011

AVIARA OAKS ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

6900 AMBROSIA LN

June 4 to June 7

CHULA VISTA - 91910

BONITA VISTA MIDDLE SCHOOL-CAFETERIA

650 OTAY LAKES RD

June 4 to June 7

CHULA VISTA CITY HALL

276 4TH AVE

June 4 to June 7

CLEAR VIEW ELEMENTARY SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

455 WINDROSE WAY

June 4 to June 7

HILLTOP HIGH SCHOOL-CAFETERIA

555 CLAIRE AVE

June 4 to June 7

SOUTHWESTERN COMM CLG-WEST STUDENT UNION

900 OTAY LAKES RD, LOT A

May 28 to June 7

CHULA VISTA - 91911

BAY VIEW BAPTIST CHURCH

210 JAMUL AVE

June 4 to June 7

FRED H ROHR ELEM SCHOOL-CAFETERIA

1540 MALTA AVE

June 4 to June 7

SHADOW MTN COMM CHR-FIRESIDE RM

960 5TH AVE

June 4 to June 7

CHULA VISTA - 91913

EASTLAKE ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

1955 HILLSIDE DR

June 4 to June 7

HEDENKAMP ELEM SCHOOL-MPR HALF

930 E PALOMAR ST

June 4 to June 7

MC MILLIN, CORKY SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

1201 SANTA CORA AVE

June 4 to June 7

OTAY RANCH HIGH SCHL-LIBRARY

1250 OLYMPIC PKWY

June 4 to June 7

CHULA VISTA - 91914

EASTLAKE MIDDLE SCHOOL-LIBRARY

900 DUNCAN RANCH RD

June 4 to June 7

CHULA VISTA - 91915

CAMARENA, ENRIQUE S ELEM SCHOOL-RM 704

1650 EXPLORATION FLS DR, USE WINDINGWALK

June 4 to June 7

EASTLAKE HIGH SCHOOL-ROOM 1604

1120 EASTLAKE PKWY, MAIN ENTRANCE

June 4 to June 7

CORONADO - 92118

CITY OF CORONADO - COMM CTR-ABALONE RM

1845 STRAND WAY

May 28 to June 7

DESCANSO - 91916

OUR LADY OF LIGHT CATHOLIC CHR

9136 RIVERSIDE DR

June 4 to June 7

EL CAJON - 92019

EL CAJON ELKS LODGE #1812 - MEETING RM

1400 E WASHINGTON AVE

June 4 to June 7

KENNEDY REC CENTER-MEETING RM

1675 E MADISON AVE

May 28 to June 7

RANCHO SAN DIEGO ELEM SCHOOL-MPR

12151 CALLE ALBARA

June 4 to June 7

EL CAJON - 92021

CREST COMMUNITY CLUBHOUSE

113 NORTH PARK DR

June 4 to June 7

LOS COCHES CREEK MIDDLE SCHOOL-DRAMA RM

9669 DUNBAR LN

June 4 to June 7

MAGNOLIA ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

650 GREENFIELD DR

June 4 to June 7

NARANCA ELEM SCHOOL-MPR

1030 NARANCA AVE

June 4 to June 7

W D HALL ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

1376 PEPPER DR

June 4 to June 7

WELLS PARK

1153 E MADISON AVE

May 28 to June 7

ENCINITAS - 92024

ENCINITAS COMMUNITY CENTER-MAPLE RM

1140 OAKCREST PARK DR

June 4 to June 7

OLIVENHAIN MUNICIPAL WATER DISTRICT

1966 OLIVENHAIN RD

June 4 to June 7

PAUL ECKE CENTRAL SCHOOL-MPR

185 UNION ST

June 4 to June 7

ESCONDIDO - 92025

CENTRAL ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

122 W 4TH AVE

June 4 to June 7

PARK AVENUE COMMUNITY CENTER-OAK RM

728 N BROADWAY

June 4 to June 7

WESTFIELD NORTH COUNTY - COMMUNITY ROOM

272 E VIA RANCHO PKWY

May 28 to June 7

ESCONDIDO - 92026

REIDY CREEK ELEM SCHOOL-MPR

2869 N BROADWAY

June 4 to June 7

ROCK SPRINGS ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

1155 DEODAR RD

June 4 to June 7

ESCONDIDO - 92027

COMMUNITY LUTHERAN CHURCH

3575 E VALLEY PKWY

May 28 to June 7

CONWAY ELEM SCHOOL-MPR

1325 CONWAY DR

June 4 to June 7

EAST VALLEY COMMUNITY CTR - VINEYARD RM

2245 E VALLEY PKWY

June 4 to June 7

OAK HILL ELEM SCHOOL-MPR

1820 OAK HILL DR

June 4 to June 7

ESCONDIDO - 92029

DEL LAGO ACADEMY-DANCE RM B203

1740 SCENIC TRAILS WAY

June 4 to June 7

FALLBROOK - 92028

FALLBROOK COMMUNITY CTR-AUDITORIUM

341 HEALD LN

May 28 to June 7

FALLBROOK HIGH SCHOOL-GYM

2400 S STAGE COACH LN

June 4 to June 7

FALLBROOK UN ELEM OFFCE-RM 6 PROF DEV RM

321 IOWA ST

June 4 to June 7

IMPERIAL BEACH - 91932

SBUSD ED CENTER-BURRESS AUDITORIUM

601 ELM AVE

May 28 to June 7

JAMUL - 91935

DEERHORN VALLEY FIRE STATION #37

2383 HONEY SPRINGS RD

June 4 to June 7

JAMUL COMMUNITY CHR OFFICE-CHAPEL

14866 LYONS VALLEY RD

May 28 to June 7

JULIAN - 92036

JULIAN TOWN HALL - DOWNSTAIRS

2129 MAIN ST

May 28 to June 7

LA JOLLA - 92037

MUIRLANDS MIDDLE SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

1056 NAUTILUS ST

June 4 to June 7

LA MESA - 91942

MARYLAND AVENUE ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

5400 MARYLAND AVE

June 4 to June 7

PARKWAY MIDDLE SCHOOL-MPR

9009 PARK PLAZA DR

June 4 to June 7

UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST OF LA MESA-HALL

5940 KELTON AVE

June 4 to June 7

LAKESIDE - 92040

EL CAPITAN HIGH SCHOOL-EVENT CENTER

10410 ASHWOOD ST

June 4 to June 7

LAKESIDE COMMUNITY CENTER-MEYER HALL

9841 VINE ST

June 4 to June 7

SANTEE-LAKESIDE ELKS LODGE

11633 WOODSIDE AVE

June 4 to June 7

NATIONAL CITY - 91950

CAMACHO RECREATION CENTER - GYM

1810 E 22ND ST

May 28 to June 7

EL TOYON RECREATION CTR-CLASSRM

2005 E 4TH ST

June 4 to June 7

OCEANSIDE - 92054

 

 

LINCOLN MIDDLE SCHOOL-MPR

2000 CALIFORNIA ST

June 4 to June 7

OCEANSIDE COUNTRY CLUB SR CTR-RM G & H

455 COUNTRY CLUB LN

June 4 to June 7

WOMENS CLUB OF OCEANSIDE

1606 MISSOURI AVE

May 28 to June 7

OCEANSIDE - 92056

EL CORAZON SENIOR CENTER - CLASSROOMS

3302 SENIOR CENTER DR

May 28 to June 7

TEMPLE HEIGHTS ELEM SCHOOL-MPR

1550 TEMPLE HEIGHTS DR

June 4 to June 7

OCEANSIDE - 92057

KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS-HALL/SAN LUIS REY

4070 MISSION AVE

June 4 to June 7

LIBBY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL-MPR

423 W REDONDO DR

June 4 to June 7

MARTIN L KING JR MID SCHOOL-MPR

1290 IVEY RANCH RD

June 4 to June 7

MELBA BISHOP REC CTR-GYM

5306 NORTH RIVER RD

June 4 to June 7

MISSION VISTA HIGH SCHOOL - THEATER

1306 MELROSE DR

June 4 to June 7

ROOSEVELT MIDDLE SCHOOL-MPR

850 SAGEWOOD DR

June 4 to June 7

OCEANSIDE - 92058

JOE BALDERRAMA COMMUNITY CENTER

709 SAN DIEGO ST

June 4 to June7

OCEANSIDE UNIFIED SCH DIST-BOARD ROOM

2111 MISSION AVE

June 4 to June 7

PALA - 92059

PALA TRIBAL COMMUNITY HALL-OLD HALL

35955 PALA TEMECULA RD

June 4 to June 7

PINE VALLEY - 91962

MOUNTAIN EMPIRE HIGH SCHOOL-GYM

3305 BUCKMAN SPRINGS RD

June 4 to June 7

PINE VALLEY COMMUNITY CLUBHOUSE

28890 OLD HWY 80

May 28 to June 7

POTRERO - 91963

POTRERO COMMUNITY CENTER-MAIN HALL

24550 HWY 94

June 4 to June 7

POWAY - 92064

MICKEY CAFAGNA COMM CTR-WILLOW RM

13094 CIVIC CENTER DR

June 4 to June 7

MIDLAND ELEMENTARY SCHOOL-MPR

13910 MIDLAND RD

June 4 to June 7

POMERADO ELEM SCH-MPR

12321 9TH ST

June 4 to June 7

POWAY HIGH SCHOOL-K1

15500 ESPOLA RD

June 4 to June 7

RAMONA - 92065

RAMONA COMM CTR-MULTI PURPOSE RM

434 AQUA LN

May 28 to June 7

RAMONA SOUTHERN BAPTIST CHURCH

838 HANSON LN

June 4 to June 7

RAMONA UNIFIED SCH DIST - WILSON GYM

720 9TH ST

June 4 to June 7

RANCHO SANTA FE - 92067

R ROGER ROWE SCHOOL-GYM

5927 LA GRANADA

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92101

DOWNTOWN WORKS

550 W B ST

May 28 to June 7

WASHINGTON ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

1789 STATE ST

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92102

GOLDEN HILL RECREATION CTR-GYM

2600 GOLF COURSE DR

June 4 to June 7

HORTON ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

5050 GUYMON ST

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92103

SAN DIEGO LGBT COMMUNITY CENTER

3909 CENTRE ST

June 4 to June 7

SPRECKELS MASONIC TEMPLE - DINING HALL

3858 FRONT ST

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92104

NORTH PARK RECREATION CENTER-MPR 1

4044 IDAHO ST

June 4 to June 7

ST PATRICKS CATHOLIC PARISH - REAR HALL

3585 30TH ST

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92105

MID CITY COMMUNITY-GYMNASIUM

4302 LANDIS ST

May 28 to June 7

OAK PARK ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

2606  54TH ST, USE MAPLE ST

June 4 to June 7

WILSON MIDDLE SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

3838 ORANGE AVE

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92107

CORREIA MIDDLE SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM FOYER

4302 VALETA ST

June 4 to June 7

DANA MID SCHOOL-CAFETERIA

1775 CHATSWORTH BLVD

June 4 to June 7

OCEAN BEACH REC CTR - GYM

4726 SANTA MONICA AVE

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92109

DOWNTOWN WORKS

4438 INGRAHAM ST

May 28 to June 7

PACIFIC BEACH RECREATION CENTER-CRAFT RM

1405 DIAMOND ST

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92110

FATHER JUNIPERO SERRA HALL

2540 SAN DIEGO AVE

June 4 to June 7

USD- DEGHERI ALUMNI CTR RM 113

5998 ALCALA PARK

May 28 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92111

CARSON ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

6905 KRAMER ST

June 4 to June 7

CLAIREMONT COVENANT CHR-FELLOWSHIP HALL

5255 MT ARARAT DR

June 4 to June 7

ISLAMIC CENTER OF SAN DIEGO - MPR

7050 ECKSTROM AVE

June 4 to June 7

KEARNY MESA REC CTR-MEETING ROOM

3170 ARMSTRONG ST

June 4 to June 7

LINDA VISTA PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH - HALL

2130 ULRIC ST

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92113

MOUNTAIN VIEW COMM CTR-BACK MEETING RM

641 S BOUNDARY ST

June 4 to June 7

NEW HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH HALL

2205 HARRISON AVE

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92114

AUDUBON SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

8111 SAN VICENTE ST

June 4 to June 7

BAYVIEW BAPTIST CHURCH-AUDITORIUM

6134 PASTOR TIMOTHY J WINTERS ST

June 4 to June 7

ENCANTO RECREATION CTR-MEETING RM

6508 WUNDERLIN AVE

June 4 to June 7

FULTON ELEMENTARY SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

7055 SKYLINE DR

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92115

CRAWFORD HIGH SCHOOL-CAFETERIA

5600 SPARTAN DR

June 4 to June 7

HOOVER HIGH SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM STAGE

4474 EL CAJON BLVD

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92117

ALCOTT ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

4680 HIDALGO AVE

June 4 to June 7

NORTH CLAIREMONT REC CTR - GYM

4421 BANNOCK AVE

June 4 to June 7

SEQUOIA ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

4690 LIMERICK AVE

June 4 to June 7

SOUTH CLAIREMONT REC CTR-CRAFT RM

3605 CLAIREMONT DR

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92119

SAN CARLOS REC CENTER-SAN CARLOS ROOM

6445 LAKE BADIN AVE

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92120

ALLIED GARDENS REC CENTER-GYM

5155 GREENBRIER AVE

June 4 to June 7

FOSTER ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

6550 51ST ST

June 4 to June 7

MISSION TRAILS CHURCH-FELLOWSHIP HALL

4880 ZION AVE

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92122

DOYLE RECREATION CENTER-GYM

8175 REGENTS RD

June 4 to June 7

STANDLEY PARK & REC CTR - CRAFT RM

3585 GOVERNOR DR

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92123

SERRA MESA REC CENTER-GYM

9020 VILLAGE GLEN DR

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92124

TIERRASANTA REC CENTER-MEETING RM 2 & 3

11220 CLAIREMONT MESA BLVD

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92126

CHALLENGER MID SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

10810 PARKDALE AVE

June 4 to June 7

HAGE ELEM SCHOOL-AUDITORIUM

9750 GALVIN AVE

June 4 to June 7

MIRA MESA REC CTR-GAME RM

8575 NEW SALEM ST

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO MIRAMAR COLLEGE-ROOM H-103

10440 BLACK MOUNTAIN RD

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92127

RANCHO BERNARDO REC CENTER-MEETING RM

18448 W BERNARDO DR

June 4 to June 7

TURTLEBACK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL-MPR

15855 TURTLEBACK RD

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92128

CARMEL MOUNTAIN RANCH REC CTR-MPR RM 103

10152 RANCHO CARMEL DR

May 28 to June 7

HOPE UNITED METHODIST CHR-COVENANT HL 4

16550 BERNARDO HEIGHTS PKWY

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92129

CANYON VIEW ELEM SCHOOL-MPR

9225 ADOLPHIA ST

June 4 to June 7

HILLTOP COMMUNITY PARK-MPR

9711 OVIEDO WAY

June 4 to June 7

WESTVIEW HIGH SCHOOL-DANCE ROOM

13500 CAMINO DEL SUR

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92130

CARMEL VALLEY REC CENTER - MPR RM 1

3777 TOWNSGATE DR

June 4 to June 7

OCEAN AIR RECREATION CTR-ACTIVITY RM 100

4770 FAIRPORT WAY

June 4 to June 7

PACIFIC HIGHLANDS RNCH REC CTR-MPR NORTH

5977 VILLAGE CENTER LOOP RD

May 28 to June 7

ST THERESE OF CARMEL CATHOLIC CHURCH

4355 DEL MAR TRAILS RD

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92131

DINGEMAN ELEM SCH-AUDITORIUM

11840 SCRIPPS CREEK DR

June 4 to June 7

ELLEN BROWNING SCRIPPS ELEM-MPR

11778 CYPRESS CANYON RD

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92139

CENTRO FAMILIAR CRISTIANO-RM 5

5901 RANCHO HILLS DR

June 4 to June 7

HILLSBOROUGH RECREATION CENTER

1208 MANZANA WAY

June 4 to June 7

PENN ATHLETIC FIELD-MEETING RM

2555 DUSK DR

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92154

JUAREZ-LINCOLN ELEM SCHOOL-MPR

849 TWINING AVE

June 4 to June 7

MONTGOMERY WALLER REC CTR - GYM

3020 CORONADO AVE

June 4 to June 7

NESTOR UNITED METHODIST CHR-FELLOWSHIP

2205 FLOWER AVE

June 4 to June 7

ROBERT EGGER REC CTR - GYM

1885 CORONADO AVE

June 4 to June 7

SAN YSIDRO HIGH SCHL-PERF ARTS CTR FOYER

5353 AIRWAY RD

June 4 to June 7

SAN DIEGO - 92182

 

 

SDSU VIEJAS ARENA - TUNNEL

5500 CANYON CREST DR, PARKING 13

May 28 to June 7

SAN MARCOS - 92069

SAN MARCOS COMMUNITY CENTER-MAIN HALL

3 CIVIC CENTER DR

June 4 to June 7

WALNUT GROVE PARK RED BARN

1950 SYCAMORE DR

June 4 to June 7

SAN MARCOS - 92078

CSU SAN MARCOS-VIASAT ENGR PAVILLON 5101

333 S TWIN OAKS VALLEY RD, LOT F

June 4 to June 7

SAN ELIJO REC CTR-TERRACE RM

1105 ELFIN FOREST RD E

June 4 to June 7

SAN YSIDRO - 92173

COLONEL IRVING SALOMON COMM CTR - GYM

179 DIZA RD

May 28 to June 7

SANTA YSABEL - 92070

SANTA YSABEL NATURE CENTER-COMMUNITY RM

22135 HWY 79

June 4 to June 7

SANTEE - 92071

CAJON PARK SCHOOL-MPR

10300 N MAGNOLIA AVE

June 4 to June 7

PRIDE ACADEMY AT PROSPECT AVE-LRC

9303 PROSPECT AVE

June 4 to June 7

SUMMIT UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIP

8778 COTTONWOOD AVE

June 4 to June 7

SYCAMORE CANYON SCHOOL-MPR

10201 SETTLE RD

June 4 to June 7

WEST HILLS HIGH SCHOOL - GYM FOYER

8756 MAST BLVD

June 4 to June 7

SOLANA BEACH - 92075

SKYLINE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL-THEATER

606 LOMAS SANTA FE DR

June 4 to June 7

SPRING VALLEY - 91977

FAITH CHAPEL-STUDENT CENTER

9400 CAMPO RD

June 4 to June 7

HIGHLANDS ELEM SCHOOL-MPR

3131 S BARCELONA ST

June 4 to June 7

NEW SEASONS CHURCH - YOUTH CENTER

2300 BANCROFT DR

June 4 to June 7

SPRING VALLEY COMMUNITY CTR-COMPUTER RM

8735 JAMACHA BLVD

May 28 to June 7

VALLEY CENTER - 92082

VALLEY CENTER COMMUNITY HALL

28246 LILAC RD

June 4 to June 7

VALLEY CENTER PAUMA STAFF LOUNGE-RM 1

28751 COLE GRADE RD

June 4 to June 7

VISTA - 92081

RANCHO BUENA VISTA HS-LIBRARY/MEDIA CTR

1601 LONGHORN DR

June 4 to June 7

VISTA - 92083

LIFE CHRISTIAN CHURCH VISTA

1132 N MELROSE DR SUITE 502

June 4 to June 7

STONEBROOKE CHURCH-FELLOWSHIP HALL

145 HANNALEI DR

June 4 to June 7

VISTA INNOVATION CENTER-MPR

836 OLIVE AVE

June 4 to June 7

VISTA - 92084

VISTA CIVIC CENTER - VANCE COMMUNITY RM

200 CIVIC CENTER DR, USE ALTA VISTA DR

May 28 to June 7

VISTA HIGH SCHOOL-GYM

1 PANTHER WAY

June 4 to June 7

WARNER SPRINGS - 92086

WARNER UNION ELEM SCHL-LIBRARY

30951 HWY 79

June 4 to June 7

Proposed Ballot Drop Box Locations

The final list of locations will be posted on the Registrar’s website under Election Information .

A complete list of locations will also be providedin the Voter Information Pamphlet.

Ballot Drop Box Locations become available starting May 9, 2022

(Days/Hours will vary)

All Ballot Drop Box locations will be open Election Day, June 7, 7:00 am to 8:00 pm

 

Facility

Address

City

Zip

Alpine Branch Library

1752 Alpine Blvd

Alpine

91901

Bonita-Sunnyside Branch Library

4375 Bonita Rd

Bonita

91902

Bonita-Sunnyside Fire Protection District

4900 Bonita Rd

Bonita

91902

Corpus Christi Parish

450 Corral Canyon Rd

Bonita

91902

Daniel's Market

5256 S. Mission Rd Ste 701

Bonsall

92003

Borrego Springs Branch Library

2580 Country Club Rd

Borrego Springs

92004

Campo-Morena Village Branch Library

31356 Highway 94

Campo

91906

Cardiff-by-the-Sea Branch Library

2081 Newcastle Ave

Cardiff-by-the-Sea

92007

Agua Hedionda Lagoon Foundation/Discovery Center

1580 Cannon Rd

Carlsbad

92008

Carlsbad City Library Learning Center

3368 Eureka Pl

Carlsbad

92008

Georgina Cole Library

1250 Carlsbad Village Dr

Carlsbad

92008

Carlsbad City Library

1775 Dove Ln

Carlsbad

92011

Chula Vista Public Library Civic Center Branch

365 F St

Chula Vista

91910

First United Methodist Church

1200 E H St

Chula Vista

91910

Norman Park Senior Center

270 F St

Chula Vista

91910

Office of the Assessor/Recorder/County Clerk

590 3rd Ave

Chula Vista

91910

Otay Recreation Center

3554 Main St

Chula Vista

91911

South Chula Vista Library

389 Orange Ave

Chula Vista

91911

Westmont at San Miguel Ranch

2325 Proctor Valley Rd

Chula Vista

91914

Chula Vista Public Library

2015 Birch Rd Ste 409

Chula Vista

91915

Coronado Public Library

640 Orange Ave

Coronado

92118

Del Mar Branch Library

1309 Camino Del Mar

Del Mar

92014

Descanso Branch Library

9545 River Dr

Descanso

91916

Foothills Adult Education Center

1550 Melody Ln

El Cajon

92019

Postal Annex+

2514 Jamacha Rd Ste 502

El Cajon

92019

Rancho San Diego Branch Library

11555 Via Rancho San Diego

El Cajon

92019

El Cajon Branch Library

201 E Douglas Ave

El Cajon

92020

Fletcher Hills Branch Library

576 Garfield Ave

El Cajon

92020

California DMV

1450 Graves Ave

El Cajon

92021

Crest Branch Library

105 Juanita Ln

El Cajon

92021

El Camino Memorial

340 Melrose Ave

Encinitas

92024

Encinitas Branch Library

540 Cornish Dr

Encinitas

92024

Encinitas Chamber of Commerce

535 Encinitas Blvd Ste 116

Encinitas

92024

Escondido Public Library

239 S Kalmia St

Escondido

92025

Major Market

1855 S Centre City Pkwy

Escondido

92025

Oakmont of Escondido Hills

3012 Bear Valley Pkwy S

Escondido

92025

Champagne Village

8975 Lawrence Welk Dr

Escondido

92026

Rincon del Diablo Municipal Water District

1920 N Iris Ln

Escondido

92026

Fallbrook Branch Library

124 S Mission Rd

Fallbrook

92028

Rainbow Municipal Water District

3707 Old Hwy 395

Fallbrook

92028

Imperial Beach Branch Library

810 Imperial Beach Blvd

Imperial Beach

91932

Jacumba Branch Library

44605 Old Highway 80

Jacumba

91934

Julian Branch Library

1850 Highway 78

Julian

92036

La Jolla/Riford Library

7555 Draper Ave

La Jolla

92037

Lawrence Family Jewish Community Center

4126 Executive Dr

La Jolla

92037

Frazier Farms

8401 Fletcher Parkway

La Mesa

91942

La Mesa Branch Library

8074 Allison Ave

La Mesa

91942

Westmont of La Mesa

9000 Lake Murray Dr

La Mesa

91942

Lakeside Branch Library

9839 Vine St

Lakeside

92040

Bella Vista Health Center

7922 Palm St

Lemon Grove

91945

Lemon Grove Branch Library

3001 School Ln

Lemon Grove

91945

Lincoln Acres Branch Library

2725 Granger Ave

National City

91950

National City Public Library

1401 National City Blvd

National City

91950

Frazier Farms

1820 Oceanside Blvd

Oceanside

92054

King of Kings Lutheran Church

2993 MacDonald St

Oceanside

92054

Oceanside Public Library

330 N Coast Hwy

Oceanside

92054

Dog Dayz of California

1995 Peacock Blvd

Oceanside

92056

Oceanside Public Library Mission Branch

3861-B Mission Ave

Oceanside

92058

Postal Annex+

4140 Oceanside Blvd Ste 159

Oceanside 

92056

Postal Annex+

825 College Blvd Ste 102

Oceanside 

92057

Yuima Municipal Water District

34928 Valley Center Rd

Pauma Valley

92061

Pine Valley Branch Library

28804 Old Highway 80

Pine Valley

91962

Potrero Branch Library

24883 Potrero Valley Rd

Potrero

91963

Old Poway Park

14134 Midland Rd

Poway

92064

Postal Annex+

14781 Pomerado Rd

Poway

92064

Poway Branch Library

13137 Poway Rd

Poway

92064

Ramona Branch Library

1275 Main St

Ramona

92065

Rancho Santa Fe Branch Library

17040 Avenida de Acacias

Rancho Santa Fe

92067

Rancho Santa Fe Fire Protection District

18027 Calle Ambiente

Rancho Santa Fe

92067

Central Library

330 Park Blvd

San Diego

92101

Firehouse Museum

1572 Columbia St

San Diego

92101

San Diego Unified Port District

3165 Pacific Hwy

San Diego

92101

The Old Globe

1363 Old Globe Way

San Diego

92101

Mission Hills-Hillcrest/Knox Library

215 W Washington St

San Diego

92103

University Heights Library

4193 Park Blvd

San Diego

92103

North Park Library

3795 31st St

San Diego

92104

City Heights/Weingart Library

3795 Fairmount Ave

San Diego

92105

Oak Park Library

2802 54th St

San Diego

92105

Ocean Beach Library

4801 Santa Monica Ave

San Diego

92107

Point Loma/Hervey Library

3701 Voltaire St

San Diego

92107

Mission Valley Library

2123 Fenton Pkwy

San Diego

92108

Pacific Beach/Taylor Library

4275 Cass St

San Diego

92109

Clairemont Library

2920 Burgener Blvd

San Diego

92110

San Diego Humane Society

5480 Gaines St

San Diego

92110

Linda Vista Library

2160 Ulric St

San Diego

92111

Barrio Station

2175 Newton Ave

San Diego

92113

Logan Heights Library

567 S 28th St

San Diego

92113

Mountain View/Beckwourth Library

721 San Pasqual St

San Diego

92113

Valencia Park/Malcolm X Library

5148 Market St

San Diego

92114

College-Rolando Library

6600 Montezuma Rd

San Diego

92115

San Diego Center for the Blind

5922 El Cajon Blvd

San Diego

92115

The Salvation Army Kroc Center

6845 University Ave

San Diego

92115

Kensington-Normal Heights Library

4121 Adams Ave

San Diego

92116

Balboa Library

4255 Mt Abernathy Ave

San Diego

92117

North Clairemont Library

4616 Clairemont Dr

San Diego

92117

San Carlos Library

7265 Jackson Dr

San Diego

92119

Allied Gardens/Benjamin Library

5188 Zion Ave

San Diego

92120

North University Community Library

8820 Judicial Dr

San Diego

92122

University Community Library

4155 Governor Dr

San Diego

92122

Office of the Assessor/Recorder/County Clerk

9225 Clairemont Mesa Blvd

San Diego

92123

Registrar of Voters

5600 Overland Ave

San Diego

92123

Serra Mesa-Kearny Mesa Library

9005 Aero Dr

San Diego

92123

Tierrasanta Library

4985 La Cuenta Dr

San Diego

92124

Mira Mesa Library

8405 New Salem St

San Diego

92126

4S Ranch Branch Library

10433 Reserve Dr

San Diego

92127

Carmel Mountain Ranch Library

12095 World Trade Dr

San Diego

92128

Rancho Bernardo Library

17110 Bernardo Center Dr

San Diego

92128

Rancho Penasquitos Library

13330 Salmon River Rd

San Diego

92129

Carmel Valley Library

3919 Townsgate Dr

San Diego

92130

Scripps Miramar Ranch Library

10301 Scripps Lake Dr

San Diego

92131

Paradise Hills Library

5922 Rancho Hills Dr

San Diego

92139

Skyline Hills Library

7900 Paradise Valley Rd

San Diego

92139

California DMV

6111 Business Center Ct

San Diego

92154

Otay Mesa-Nestor Library

3003 Coronado Ave

San Diego

92154

Postal Annex+

4370 Palm Ave Ste D

San Diego

92154

San Marcos Branch Library

2 Civic Center Dr

San Marcos

92069

Woodland Village Apartments

975 Woodland Pkwy

San Marcos

92069

Office of the Assessor/Recorder/County Clerk

141 E Carmel St

San Marcos

92078

St Marks's Roman Catholic Church

1147 Discovery St

San Marcos

92078

Casa Familiar Community Center

268 E Park Ave

San Ysidro

92173

San Ysidro Library

4235 Beyer Blvd

San Ysidro

92173

Office of the Assessor/Recorder/County Clerk

10144 Mission Gorge Rd

Santee

92071

Postal Annex+

9830 Magnolia Ave

Santee

92071

Santee Branch Library

9225 Carlton Hills Blvd #17

Santee

92071

Solana Beach Branch Library

157 Stevens Ave

Solana Beach

92075

Casa de Oro Branch Library

9805 Campo Rd #180

Spring Valley

91977

Spring Valley Branch Library

836 Kempton St