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Your Representatives

Voice Your Opinion:
Contact Your Representatives!

There are a lot of reasons why you'd want to contact your representatives whether it is to voice your opinion on a particular issue, state your position on a bill, or for guidance on a law or government policy. Getting in touch with your representatives is an important part of our political process and helps to keep politicians accountable to the people who voted them into office.




3 Simple and Effective Ways to Advocate to your Elected Officials:

--Call
--Visit
--Email or write them a letter





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Wisconsin Legislators

SENATORS

*Find Elected Officials

Senator
Senator Jeff Smith (D - Eau Claire) Senate District 31

Madison Office
Room 22 South, State Capitol
PO Box 7882
Madison, WI 53707-7882

Phone
(608) 266-8546

E-Mail
Sen.Smith@legis.wisconsin.gov
Senator Patrick Testin (R-Stevens Point) Senate District 24

Madison Office
Room 131 South
State Capitol
Madison, WI 53707-7882

Phone
(608) 266-3123

Fax
(608) 282-3564

E-Mail
Sen.Testin@legis.wisconsin.gov


REPRESENTATIVES - ASSEMBLY

Representative Steve Doyle (D-La Crosse) Assembly District 94

Madison Office
Room 124 N, State Capitol
P.O. Box 8952
Madison, WI 53708

Phone
(608) 266-0631
(888) 534-0094

Fax
(608) 282-3694

E-Mail
Rep.Doyle@legis.wisconsin.gov
Representative Jill Billings (D-La Crosse) Assembly District 95

Madison Office
Room 307W, State Capitol
PO Box 8952
Madison, WI 53708

Phone
(608) 266-5780
(888) 534-0095

E-Mail
Rep.Billings@legis.wisconsin.gov
Representative Loren Oldenburg (R-Viroqua) Assembly District 96

Madison Office
Room 10 West, State Capitol
PO Box 8953
Madison, WI 53708

Phone
(608) 266-3534
(888) 534-0096

District Phone
(608) 634-4562

Fax
(608) 282-3696

E-Mail
Rep.Oldenburg@legis.wisconsin.gov

 

Representative Treig E Pronschinske (R-Mondovi) Assembly District 92

Madison Office
Room 18 W, State Capitol
P.O. Box 8953
Madison, WI 53708

Phone
(608) 266-7015
(888) 534-0092

E-Mail
Rep.Pronschinske@legis.wisconsin.gov
Representative Nancy VanderMeer (R-Tomah) Assembly District 70

Madison Office
Room 11 W, Capitol Building
PO Box 8953
Madison, WI 53708-8952

Phone
(608) 266-8366
(888) 534-0070

Fax
(608) 282-3670

E-Mail
Rep.VanderMeer@legis.wisconsin.gov


GOVERNOR

Governor Tony Evers (D)

Madison Office
115 East, State Capitol
Madison, WI 53702

Phone
608-266-1212

E-mail
Eversinfo@wisconsin.gov


US Legislators

*To e-mail a message you must provide your 9 digit zip code. Obtain at: US Post Office


SENATORS

Senator Tammy Baldwin (D)

Washington Office
709 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington DC 20510

Phone
(202) 224-5653

La Crosse Office
205 5th Avenue South, Room 216
La Crosse, WI 54601

Phone
(608) 796-0045

Website
http://www.baldwin.senate.gov/feedback
Senator Ron Johnson (R)

Washington Office
328 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington DC 20510

Phone
(202) 224-5323

Milwaukee Office
517 East Wisconsin Avenue
Suite 408
Milwaukee, WI 53202

Phone
(414) 276-7282

Oshkosh Phone
(920) 230-7250

Fax
(414) 276-7284

Website
http://www.ronjohnson.senate.gov


REPRESENTATIVES

Representative Ron Kind (D) Wisconsin 3rd District

La Crosse Office
205 Fifth Avenue South, Suite 400
La Crosse, WI 54601

Phone
(608) 782-2558
(888) 442-8040

Fax
(608) 782-4588

Washington DC Office
1502 Longworth House Office Building
Washington DC 20515-4903

Phone
(202) 225-5506

Fax
(202) 225-5739

Website
http://www.kind.house.gov


SPEAKER OF THE HOUSE

Representative Nancy Pelosi (D) California 12 District

Office of the Speaker
H-232 The Capitol
Washington DC 20515

Phone
(202) 225-0600

Fax
(202) 225-2012

Website
https://www.speaker.gov/contact/

 

Tips For Making a Telephone Call

TIPS ON TELEPHONING CONGRESS:

  1. The phone numbers of the offices of your senators and representative are available on their websites.

  2. You can also call the U.S. Capitol Switchboard at (202) 224-3121 and ask for your senators' and/or representative's office.

  3. Call a state or district office first.

  4. Leave a voice mail if there is no answer. If the voicemail is full, press "O." This will typically take you to a receptionist who may be able to take your message or direct you to a voicemail that is not full.

  5. Call the national office if you cannot get through or to see if you can get to a real person.

  6. Remember that telephone calls are usually taken by a staff member, not the member of Congress. Ask to speak with the aide who handles the issue about which you wish to comment.

  7. Be prepared to give your name and location. You may identify yourself as a constituent.

  8. Tell the aide you would like to leave a brief message, such as: "Please tell Senator/Representative (Name) that I support/oppose (S.___/H.R.___)." Be specific.

  9. You will also want to state reasons for your support or opposition to the bill.

  10. Ask for your senators' or representative's position on the bill. You may also request a written response to your telephone call.

  11. Use a script and keep your message brief, but specific.

From: https://www.asbmb.org/Advocacy/Toolkit/LetterPhoneExamples/ 


Tips For Making a Telephone Call

TIPS ON WRITING CONGRESS:

A letter or email is the most popular choice of communication with a congressional office.
If you decide to write a letter or email, use this list of helpful suggestions to improve its effectiveness:

  1. Your purpose for writing should be stated in the first paragraph of the letter.

  2. If your letter pertains to a specific piece of legislation, identify it accordingly, e.g., House bill: (H. R. ____), Senate bill: (S.____).

  3. Be courteous, to the point, and include key information

  4. Use examples to support your position.

  5. Address only one issue in each letter and, if possible, keep the letter to one page.

Hint: Sometimes letters are not opened immediately; if speed is important, use postcards or faxes.

From: https://www.asbmb.org/Advocacy/Toolkit/LetterPhoneExamples/

Sample Letter 


Town Halls

Find Where and When Your Representative is Holding a Town Hall

ACTIVISM GUIDE: HOW TO ATTEND A TOWN HALL MEETING

What is a town hall meeting? Most Members of Congress hold "town hall" meetings a several times each year to meet with constituents and give updates from Washington, D.C. They are usually held in a public setting and are free to attend. Town halls provide fantastic opportunities to gain face-to-face access to your U.S. Senators or Representative while they are back in the district. Town hall meetings typically consist of two parts: your Member will speak for about 15-30 minutes about activities in Washington. Then, your Member will open the floor to questions from constituents. This is your opportunity to ask your Member about a particular immigration issue or piece of legislation. Read More