See how new legislative maps may affect your 2018 vote

Posted August 23
Updated August 30

— Legislative leaders have approved new maps for North Carolina House and Senate districts ahead of a looming court deadline at the end of the month.

If they're approved by the three-judge panel that ruled nearly 30 current districts unconstitutional, the redrawn districts for many residents will change their representation in the General Assembly – and in several cases may pit long-time incumbent lawmakers against one another. In at least one case so far, Sen. Chad Barefoot, R-Franklin, a legislator has opted not to run again after being "double-bunked" with another incumbent.

Search your address below to find out how the most current map proposals, which are still subject to change upon the court's ruling, will affect your potential incumbents in the 2018 election.

Did my district change?

Enter your address to find out whether your state House and Senate districts - and your potential incumbents for the 2018 election - may have changed. Maps updated as of Aug. 30, 2017


DISCLAIMER: Address locations are estimates based on Google's geolocation service, with boundaries from official and proposed maps provided by the N.C. General Assembly. Keep tabs on your current represntatives with WRAL's Find Your Lawmaker app. The 2017 maps for the state House and Senate won't take effect until they're approved by both the N.C. General Assembly and a three-judge panel.

Interactive by Tyler Dukes


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