Primary Election Results

View the Election Results from the May 17 Primary

2022 Primary Election Voter Guide

Scroll Down to Learn Everything Bucks County Voters Need to Know About the Election

What Races are on the Ballot?

U.S. Senator
The Bucks County Democratic Committee has not endorsed a candidate for U.S. Senate. The results of the May 17 Primary election will determine the Democratic nominee for November’s General Election. The three Democratic candidates are John Fetterman, Malcolm Kenyatta, and Conor Lamb.

U.S. Representative to Congress
The Bucks County Democratic Committee has endorsed Ashley Ehasz to be the Democratic candidate for the 1st Congressional District (All of Bucks County plus a portion of Montgomery County).

Pennsylvania Governor
The Bucks County Democratic Committee has endorsed Attorney General Josh Shapiro to be the Democratic candidate for Governor of Pennsylvania.

Pennsylvania Lt. Governor
The Bucks County Democratic Committee has endorsed Austin Davis to be the Democratic candidate for Lieutenant Governor of Pennsylvania.

State Senator
There are three state senate districts in Bucks County. The Bucks County Democratic Committee has endorsed Steve Santarsiero in Senate District 10 (SD-10), Ann Marie Mitchell in SD-6 and Mark Pinsley in SD-16. As a result of the regular redistricting process that was completed in winter of 2022, the state senate districts in PA have been redrawn, creating fairer districts than PA has had during the past ten years and providing Democrats with the opportunity to win control  of the State Senate.

State Representative
There are ten state representative districts in Bucks County. To learn more about your state rep district and your endorsed Democratic candidate, visit our candidates page. As a result of the regular redistricting process that was completed in winter of 2022, the state representative districts in PA have been redrawn, creating fairer districts than PA has had during the past ten years and providing Democrats with the opportunity to win control of the State House of Representatives.

PA Democratic State Committee Members
There are 13 Democratic State Committee seats on the ballot in Bucks County. The Bucks County Democratic Committee has endorsed 9 of the 18 candidates for State Committee. The State Committee members serve for four years and represent Bucks County Democrats to the PA Democratic Party. These offices will be decided in the Primary. Learn more about all the Democratic State Committee candidates

Democratic Committee People
Voters will elect up to two Democratic committee people in their voting precinct. Committee people are your representatives to your local Democratic organization as well as the Bucks County Democratic Committee. Committee people are elected for a term of four years and are decided in the Primary. If there are no Democratic committee people listed on your ballot, that means that there are no candidates running for the position and you can skip this race. 

Voting By Mail

Mail ballots began going out the week of April 24 to all voters in Bucks County who requested a mail ballot in 2022. If you’d like to request a mail ballot for the May 17 Primary, you can do so until May 10, but do not wait!

Return your ballot to a drop box or by mail.
If returning by mail we recommend doing so immediately and no later than May 10.

Mail Ballot Drop Boxes Available Starting April 25: 
Doylestown, Levittown, and Quakertown

Mail Ballot Drop Boxes Available Starting May 2:
Bensalem Library – Bristol Borough Hall – New Hope Library
Northampton Library – Perkasie Library – Riegelsville Library
Warminster Library – Yardley-Makefield Library

Visit our Vote by Mail page for mail drop box hours and more information about how to complete and return your mail ballot

Voting On Demand

Can’t wait for your ballot? Made a mistake? Lost or never received your ballot? Away on Election Day?

Voting On Demand gives you the option to request a ballot, complete it, and return it all in one visit to a Board of Elections location even if you’ve already applied for a Mail Ballot.

Who can Vote On Demand?

Anyone who has requested a Mail Ballot by May 10 at 5pm and has not returned it yet can vote On Demand until the Monday before Election Day, Tuesday May 17. Anyone who is a registered voter can also vote On Demand until one week before Election Day. After that point, you can only vote On Demand if you’ve already requested a mail ballot.


  • Doylestown: 55 E. Court St, Doylestown
  • Levittown: 7321 New Falls Rd, Levittown
  • Quakertown: 261 California Rd, Quakertown


  • Doylestown: Monday to Friday, 8:00 AM to 5:00 PM, beginning April 25
  • Quakertown and Levittown: Monday to Friday, 8:00 AM to 4:30 PM, beginning April 25

Voting At The Polls

Where do I vote on Election Day?

Check here to find out the latest information about polling locations.  Some polls have changed.

When are the polls open?

Polls are open on Election Day Tuesday, May 17, from 7:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m.

Can I bring my mail ballot to the polls to vote there?

Yes! You have the option to bring your Mail Ballot to your polling place to vote in person on Election Day but you will need to bring the ballot and your return envelope. The Judge of Elections will void your Mail Ballot and you will be allowed to vote using the machine at the polling place.

What if I don’t have my mail ballot or the return envelope?

If you lost your ballot or do not have the ballot or return envelope that came with your Mail Ballot, you can still vote at the polls using a provisional ballot. If at all possible though, we recommend going to the Board of Elections and voting On Demand. See the Vote On Demand section for more info. If going to the polls is your only option, tell the Judge of Elections you’d like to fill out a provisional ballot. These ballots will be reviewed by the Board of Elections within a week of Election Day. Provided the Board of Elections did not receive a Mail Ballot from you and there are no other issues prohibiting you from voting, your vote will count.

Contribute To Our Mail Ballot Fund

Fight back against the Republican efforts to dismantle democracy through voter suppression. Mail Ballots are a proven way to increase voter participation. Help us make sure voters in Bucks County understand how to request their mail ballot and return it on time.
Bucks County Commissioners Diane Marseglia and Bob Harvie encourage residents to volunteer


Get Involved with the Bucks County Democratic Committee


Contribute to help elect more Democrats across the county

Volunteers encourage people to register and vote in Bucks County, PA


The most important thing you can do to make a difference is vote

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    President & Vice President


    Joe Biden is a native Pennsylvanian — born in Scranton and one of five children, Joe grew up in a working class home. When he was ten the family moved to Delaware. Joe became a senator at age 29 and weeks later suffered a horrible tragedy when his wife and daughter were killed in a car accident. His two sons, Beau and Hunter survived. Five years later,  in 1977, Joe married PA native Jill Jacobs. They had a daughter, Ashley. Joe was a leader in the senate for thirty years and in 2008 was chosen by Barack Obama to be his running mate. Joe went on to become one of the most influential Vice-Presidents in history, managing the Recovery Act and helping to shepherd the Affordable Care act through Congress.

    Joe Biden believes to his core that there’s no greater economic engine in the world than the hard work and ingenuity of the American people. Nobody has more respect for the working women and men who get up every day to build and sustain this country, or more confidence that they can meet the challenges we face.

    Biden believes this is no time to just build back to the way things were before, with the old economy’s structural weaknesses and inequalities still in place. This is the moment to imagine and build a new American economy for our families and the next generation.

      Read More


    The first Black and Indian American woman to represent California in the United States Senate, Kamala Harris grew up believing in the promise of America and fighting to make sure that promise is fulfilled for all Americans. Kamala’s father immigrated to the U.S. from Jamaica to study economics and her mother immigrated from India. Kamala’s mother told her growing up “Don’t sit around and complain about things, do something,” which is what drives Kamala every single day.

    Kamala started fighting for working families in the Alameda County District Attorney’s Office, where she focused on prosecuting child sexual assault cases. From there, she became the first Black woman elected as San Francisco’s District Attorney. In this position, she started a program to provide first-time drug offenders second chances with the opportunity to earn a high school degree and find a job.

    Since being elected to the U.S. Senate in 2016, Kamala has introduced and co-sponsored legislation to help the middle class, increase the minimum wage to $15, reform cash bail, and defend the legal rights of refugees and immigrants.

      Read More