State Representatives

Find your State Representative

The links below will take you to a page of information about your State Rep, their votes, their bills and how to contact them.

27th District

Eastern Hamilton County

28th District

Northern Hamilton County

29th District

Western Hamilton County

30th District

Western Cincinnati

31st District

Eastern Cincinnati

32nd District

Center Hamilton County/Cincinnati

42nd District

Southern Montgomery County

43rd District

Preble County

51st District

Butler County/ Fairfield

52nd District

Butler County/ West Chester and Liberty

53rd

Butler County Hamilton/Middletown

54th District

Western Warren County

62nd District

Eastern Warren County

66th District

Southern Clermont/Brown County

91st District

Clinton/Highland County

About your State Representative

In the Ohio General Assembly, each citizen is represented by a state representative and a state senator. The state is divided into 99 House districts and 33 Senate districts. State representatives listen to the concerns of their constituents and speak for them. They develop solutions to the needs of their districts through legislative action. State representatives work together, balancing the best interests of each state district.

House members attend many meetings of their local, civic, religious and business groups. Through these contacts and suggestions from individual citizens, state representatives gauge public opinion and develop proposals for changes in the state law. These proposals are prepared in the form of a bill and are then formally considered by the House of Representatives, the Senate and the Governor before becoming law.

Each state representative is assigned to several standing committees which meet weekly while the House is in session to closely review each bill. In committee meetings, they hear testimony from individuals interested in specific legislative issues. Often members are assigned to special committees or boards that investigate items of pressing concern, or they regularly review actions of state agencies. When a committee recommends a bill for passage and the Rules and Reference Committee schedules it for consideration, the bill then comes before the House for a vote. During the floor session, representatives debate the merits of the proposal. After the debate is closed, it is the duty of each member to cast a vote in favor of or against the bill.

Of equal importance to their legislative roles, each state representative also acts as a liaison between groups and individuals in their districts and state and federal agencies. This interaction empowers constituents by providing the personal assistance necessary to receive important services or benefits from the state departments and commissions.