Each year we are required to check that the right people are registered to vote at every address in the city. From 25 August, we will be sending a form to every household, asking residents to check the information we hold is correct, even if you have recently registered to vote, the house is empty, or you have just moved.
This is so we can make sure everyone is registered to vote.
You need to let us know who should be registered to vote at your address. You can register to vote online, you'll need the security code that is printed on the form you have received. It only takes a few minutes.
If you don't complete the information promptly, we are required to send out reminders. If we don't receive a response after sending reminders, we may also telephone you or carry out a personal visit, to make sure we can get a response. So to reduce costs please don't delay, respond today!
The information you provide about the residents of your household is the first step in the process and those who are not registered to vote will need to register themselves, or we will send them an invitation to register form.
The quickest and easiest way to respond is online, if there are no changes then you can call the freephone number or text the SMS number on the form. Or you could post this form back to us addressed to Electoral Registration Officer, PO Box 15, Coventry City Council, Council House, CV1 5RR.
If you experience any difficulties with these options you can call us on 024 7683 3034.
Your unique security code can be found on the form you have received.
You need to include the name and nationality of everyone aged 16 or over who is resident and eligible to register to vote. If there are no eligible residents, you should state why this is the case.
Find out who is eligible to vote.
Your son/daughter can register at their home address as well as their university address, but must not vote more than once in the same election. This means they can vote in local elections at both addresses as long as they are in different local government areas, but cannot vote at both addresses in a Parliamentary election.