Tandridge District Council is elected by thirds. A third of councillors are elected every year over a four year period. In year four, Surrey County Council elect all their councillors in one go.
This year, due to COVID-19 causing elections to be postponed in 2020, a third of District Council seats (and four vacant seats) are being elected at the same time as the County Council.
Some Parish Council elections, postponed from 2020, are also taking place.
You can download and print your very own eye-catching window poster!
More and more voters in Tandridge are telling us they have switched their support to the Liberal Democrats and want to let others know by displaying a poster.
Show your support for your local Liberal Democrat candidate by downloading and printing the poster below.
If you would like to display a stakeboard in your front garden, let us know using the form below and we'll arrange that for you.
If you are registered to vote, go to your Polling Station between 7am and 10pm on Election Day - 6 May 2021.
You can find where your Polling Station is from the Polling card the council sent you. You don't need this card to be able to vote - it's just for information.
If you don't have your Polling card check our map below for help.
In Tandridge, there are elections for Surrey County Council, one third of seats on Tandridge District Council - plus four by-elections, and some Parish Council elections in the north of the district. The Surrey Police and Crime Commissioner will also be elected.
A total of 4,648 councillors (excluding by-elections) will be elected across 143 English councils, comprising:
28 unitary authorities
35 metropolitan boroughs
59 non-metropolitan districts
21 county councils.
There will also be over 300 council by-elections held across Great Britain, including a small number taking place in Scotland and Wales.
Elections will be taking place across all regions of England and in a mixture of cities, towns and rural areas. Some councils will hold elections for all of their seats, whereas others have one-third of their seats up.
There will also be elections for six directly-elected council mayors in London, Bristol, Doncaster, Liverpool, North Tyneside and Salford.
Certain local authorities, including Sheffield City Council and the London boroughs of Tower Hamlets and Newham, will hold referendums offering votes to change the structure of local government.
Source: Institute for Government