PRECINCTS & DISTRICTS
A precinct is the area assigned by the Supervisor of Elections that designates where you vote based on your current permanent residence address. Each precinct is designated with a number and has a specific location where its residents go to vote. Escambia County, Florida, currently has 79 active precincts. You can find your precinct number and polling location using our online Precinct Finder application.
PLEASE NOTE: Several precincts were adjusted following the conclusion of the redistricting process. State and local district boundaries are adjusted after each decennial Census, and some precinct boundaries must also be changed to conform to the new districts. Some polling places also change. We sent new voter information cards to all Escambia County voters after the redistricting process was completed. For a list of polling places that have changed since the 2020 election cycle, click here.
A district is a division of the State, County, or Municipality represented by an elected official who represents constituents. The area of each district is based on the population of geographic boundaries drawn by the governing bodies. Each of these districts is represented by a number that designates a specific state or local office. For example: House of Representatives, District 1; City Council, District 4; School Board, District 2; and so on. In Escambia County, there are:
- One Congressional District – 1
- One Senate District – 1
- Two House of Representatives Districts- 1 and 2
- Five County Commission Districts – 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5
- Five ECUA Districts- 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5
- Five School Board Districts- 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5
- Seven City of Pensacola Districts- 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7
Precinct and District Maps
Locally, the Escambia County Commission, School Board, ECUA and City of Pensacola are all divided into single-member districts, which means voters elect only the officials within their respective district. In addition to the elected officials who represent specific geographic districts within the County and City, there are “at-large” elected officials. These elected officials represent an entire geographical area within the County or City and their representation is not tied to district boundaries. For example, the Century Town Council and Mayor are elected at-large.