Looking to find out who your Kansas State Representative is? Look no further! Our blog has everything you need to know about finding and contacting your state representative.
Checkout this video:
Every state has two senators. The number of representatives each state has in the U.S. House of Representatives is decided by its population. As of the 2010 Census, Kansas has four congressional districts, each represented by one representative. The state’s at-large congressional district was eliminated after the 2010 Census.
How to Find Out Who Your Kansas State Representative Is
To find out who your Kansas State Representative is, you will need to know your 9-digit ZIP code. Once you have your ZIP code, you can visit the Kansas State Legislature website and enter your ZIP code in the “Find Your Legislators” search box. Your Kansas State Representative will be listed along with your state senator and the district office contact information.
Look up your district
To find out who your state representative is, you’ll need to look up your district. You can do this by visiting the Kansas State Legislature website and entering your address in the “Find Your District” tool.
Once you know your district, you can look up your representative by name on the Kansas State Legislature website. You can also find contact information for your representative, including their email address, phone number, and mailing address.
Find your representative’s contact information
To find contact information for your state representative, you can:
– Look up your representative by name or address on the [Kansas State Legislature website](http://www.kslegislature.org/li/b2011_12/members/).
– Call the Kansas State Legislature’s Switchboard at (785)296-3272 and ask for your representative by name.
After finding your district, you can look up your representative by name. If you don’t know your district, you can enter your address on the Kansas Legislature’s website to find out. Once you know your representative’s name, you can look up their contact information on the Kansas Legislature’s website.