The League of Women Voters is celebrating over 90 years of educating voters.


April 28 - 6 pm 
Yardhouse in Palmdale

May 15-17
San Diego

June 25

November 2015
LA County Consolidated

4th Monday of the Month

The League of Women Voters is the organization where hands-on work to safeguard democracy leads to civic improvement.


We are a nonpartisan political organization for women and men which encourages informed and active participation in government and influences public policy through education and advocacy. We do not support or oppose any political party or candidate.

Are you renewing your annual Dues?  ...Making a donation?

Go here and pay online or mail your check to:
41144 Carmel Road, Palmdale, CA 93551

If you have a friend, send them this website or download a membership form here
  and give it to them.



"Like" us on Facebook and join the fun!

Catch up on our recent 2015 Immigration Forum.  
It's on YouTube!
Click here or search YouTube for
 LWVAV Immigration Forum

Our History

The League of Women Voters was formed in 1920 as an outgrowth of the movement to give women the right to vote following the passage of the 19th amendment to the U.S. Constitution.
That amendment was ratified in 1920, after a 57-year struggle. The League was characterized as a "mighty political experiment" designed to help 20 million women carry out their new responsibilities as voters.
It encouraged them to use their new power to participate in shaping public policy.

Carrie Chapman Catt is generally credited as being the founder of the League.

When she first wrote of how she envisioned the League in April 1919, she wrote,
"The politicians used to ask why we wanted to vote. They seemed to think we want to do something particular with it, something we were not telling about. They did not understand that women wanted to help improve the
general welfare of the people."

In 2009, a local group of community minded individuals came together and resolved to do something about the low voter participation rate of the Antelope Valley. 
They felt that having more debates, more opportunities to meet and greet public officials, and better education about the ballot issues (among other things) would help solve the problem.

That group resolved to form the League of Women Voters Antelope Valley.  Since then this group has had a positive and lasting effect on making our governmental agencies more vital and our electorate more informed.