Texas lawmakers have redrawn political maps for the state’s congressional, House, Senate and Board of Education districts. These maps will be used for the first time in the 2022 elections, even though they face legal challenges in federal court, based on claims that the newly drawn districts discriminate against voters of color. The case, which includes more than half a dozen individual lawsuits that have been consolidated, has been delayed from its original trial date following a flurry of disputes over discovery. This means the maps will not change before the Nov. 8 election.
If you enter your address below, we'll customize this page so you can see how the new districts will affect your community. (Don't worry, we won't store your information.) Click on each map to explore the districts in more detail.
Not in Texas? Don’t know where to start? We chose a few areas with big changes for you to explore. You can select one of four cities below to see their district changes.
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About the data
All data, including district borders, was provided by the Texas Legislative Council. The council calculated eligible voter data using estimates of citizen voting age population from the U.S. Census 2015-2019 American Community Survey. Percentages may not add up to 100% due to a small percentage of eligible voters identifying as American Indian, Native Hawaiian or having two or more races.
Illustrations by Emily Albracht. Chris Essig contributed to this report.