Virginia Election Coverage

November 20, 2023

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Election Analysis

The 2023 General Assembly Elections bring the largest single-year turnover in the General Assembly during modern times. All 140 seats in the Virginia legislature were on the ballot but a handful of competitive seats decided the majority in each chamber.

After winning 21 seats in the Senate and 51 seats in the House, with one race undecided in each chamber, the Democrats now hold the majority in the General Assembly. Democrats had previously controlled the legislature as well as the executive branch but lost their majority in the House and Governor’s mansion following the 2021 election. This will be the first time in over two and a half decades where Virginia will have a Republican governor and a Democrat controlled General Assembly.

Two Races Still Too Close to Call

At this time, the races for House District 82 and Senate District 24 have not been called. In House District 82, Democrat Kimberly Pope Adams is only 173 votes behind Republican incumbent Kim Taylor. In Senate District 24, Democratic incumbent Monty Mason is roughly 1,000 votes behind his Republican opponent, Danny Diggs. Virginia allows for a recount in close races. A candidate may request a recount if the difference in vote margins between the requesting candidate and winning candidate is less than or equal to 1% of the votes cast.

Update- 11/8, 6:00pm: The closely watched race for Virginia’s 24th State Senate District has come to an end with Republican Danny Diggs being declared winner, after defeating incumbent Senator Monty Mason. The district which encompasses York County, the City of Williamsburg, the City of Poquoson, part of the City of Newport News, and part of James City County was too close to call as of Tuesday night and into the Wednesday afternoon. With final results counted, Diggs received 51% of the overall vote in the district, compared to Mason’s 48%. Both candidates surpassed $5 million in total funds raised, making it the most expensive Senate race in Hampton Roads. The battle for this district was one of the state’s most highly anticipated races of this election cycle.

Update- 11/15: Republican incumbent Kim Taylor is the likely winner of the 82nd House District race where she was challenged by Democrat Kimberly Pope Adams. Last week, official results were initially delayed as some ballots were still outstanding, but by Monday afternoon, registrars in Petersburg, Dinwiddie, Prince George and Surry counted all provisional and mail-in ballots. With every single precinct in the district now counted, Taylor leads Adams by just 76 votes, 14,284 to 14,208. The percentage difference shows Taylor with 50.05% of the vote to Adams’ 49.78%. Under Virginia election law, any deficit of 0.5% or less would generate a recount paid for by the state. The Taylor-Adams difference is 0.27%.

Democrat Kimberly Pope Adams has requested a recount of the votes in the 82nd House district after her opponent and incumbent Kim Taylor won the seat by 78 votes. The 82nd district is comprised of Petersburg, Prince George, Surry, and Dinwiddie. Democratic Petersburg voted overwhelmingly for Adams, while Prince George, Surry, and Dinwiddie skewed towards Taylor. Virginia does not have an automatic recount procedure, but candidates may request one if the margin between the candidates is less than 1%. The state pays for a recount if the margin is less than 0.5%, and the 82nd district saw a margin of 0.27% difference between Adams and Taylor.

New and Familiar Faces

The 2024 session will bring one of the largest classes of freshmen members in recent history. The House will have 35 new members from all areas of the Commonwealth, including Jed Arnold who won a special election earlier this year. Should Kimberly Pope Adams defeat incumbent Kim Taylor, the House will have a total of 36 new members. The Senate will have 17 new Senators.

Eight sitting members of the House of Delegates are joining the upper chamber. These include Emily Brewer, Chris Head, Suhas Subramanyam, Tara Durant, Danica Roem, John McGuire, Angelia Williams Graves, and Schuyler VanValkenburg.

Additionally, several former legislators are returning to the General Assembly. Josh Cole and Alex Askew are returning to the House after being unseated in 2021, while Nadarius Clark will return after resigning his House seat earlier this year to run in a different district. Glen Sturtevant is returning to the Senate after losing to Ghazala Hashmi in 2019. Former congressman and state senator Tom Garrett will represent House District 56. Lashrecse Aird, who was defeated in her 2021 campaign for the House, and Jennifer Carroll Foy, who resigned from the House to campaign for Governor in 2020, will both return to the legislature in the Senate.

Leadership Changes

With the Democrats taking control of the House of Delegates and numerous retirements in the Senate, committee membership and leadership will drastically change for the 2024 session. It is anticipated some previous committee chairs will return to leadership, such as Delegate Luke Torian as Chair of House Appropriations. The expected speaker will be Democrat and former Minority Leader Don Scott.

In the Senate, six out of eleven committee chairs retired and some of the most influential committees, such as Commerce and Labor and Finance and Appropriation, have less than half of the membership returning in 2024.

Caucus Leadership Updates 11/15

On Saturday, the House Democratic Caucus voted unanimously to elect Delegate Don Scott as speaker-designee. The full House of Delegates will vote to officially confirm him on the first day of the 2024 legislative session. Scott is U.S. Navy veteran and trial lawyer from Portsmouth who has been a member of the House since 2020, serving as caucus minority leader since 2022. Delegate Charniele Herring will serve as Majority Leader and Delegate Kathy Tran was elected as Caucus Chair.

Meanwhile on Sunday, House Republicans elected current Speaker Todd Gilbert, as their next Minority Leader when the new General Assembly reconvenes under a Democratic majority in January. Gilbert, who has served in the House of Delegates since 2006, faced a challenge for the position by current Majority Leader, Terry Kilgore. Delegate Amanda Batten was re-elected as Caucus Chair and Delegate Michael Webert was re-elected as Republican Whip.

Senate Democrats have chosen Senator Scott Surovell as their new Majority Leader for the Democratic Caucus. Senator Mamie Locke will serve as Caucus Chair and Senator Adam Ebbin will serve as the Caucus Vice Chair. Senator Barbara Favola and Senator Lamont Bagby were chosen as Democratic Whips, while Senator Aaron Rouse was chosen as the Caucus Secretary. With multiple senior senators not seeking reelection, this new leadership includes both long-time and comparatively new members.

Today, Senate Republicans selected Senator Ryan McDougle as Minority Leader and Senator Mark Obenshain as Caucus Chair. Senators Bill Stanley and Bryce Reeves will serve as Whips for the Republican caucus. Senator McDougle previously served as Caucus Chair and represents Virginia’s 26th district that encompasses Hanover and portions of the Middle Peninsula.

With the election of new leadership, the Senate and House Democrats will look toward selecting Committee Chairs and assigning all members to Committees. Today, House Democrats announced that Delegate Luke Torian will once again serve as Chair of the House Appropriations Committee. Torian previously chaired the committee from 2019 to 2021.

Senate Committee Chairs Update 11/17

Senate Democrats have assigned committee chairs for all standing committees. Seven of the current chairs will not be returning for the 2024 legislative session. Of the remaining incumbents, there have been changes within committee leadership. Most notably, Senator Louise Lucas, the long-time Chair of the Senate Education and Health Committee, will now chair the Senate Finance Committee in place of outgoing Senators Janet Howell and George Barker. Senator Ghazala Hashmi will take over the chairmanship of the Senate Education and Health Committee. Additionally, Senator Creigh Deeds will move from co-chairing the Senate Judiciary Committee to chairing the Senate Commerce and Labor Committee in place of retiring Senator Richard Saslaw. The newly elected Senate Majority Leader, Senator Scott Surovell, will be the new Chair of the Senate Judiciary Committee.

Other movements include Senator David Marsden becoming Chair of the Senate Agriculture, Conservation and Natural Resources Committee in place of outgoing Senator Chap Petersen, with Senator Jennifer Boysko replacing Marsden as Chair of the Senate Transportation Committee. Senator Aaron Rouse will replace outgoing Senator Lionel Spruill as the Chair of the Senate Privileges and Elections Committee, and Senator Jeremy McPike will replace retiring Senator Lynwood Lewis as the Chair of the Senate Local Government Committee. The Chairs of the Senate Rules (Senator Mamie Locke), Rehabilitation and Social Services (Senator Barbara Favola), and General Laws and Technology (Senator Adam Ebbin) committees will remain the same.

Senator Committee
Senator David Marsden Agriculture, Conservation and Natural Resources
Senator Creigh Deeds Commerce and Labor
Senator Ghazala Hashmi Education and Health
Senator Louise Lucas Finance and Appropriations
Senator Adam Ebbin General Laws and Technology
Senator Scott Surovell Judiciary
Senator Jeremy McPike Local Government
Senator Aaron Rouse Privileges and Elections
Senator Barbara Favola Rehabilitation and Social Services
Senator Mamie Locke Rules
Senator Jennifer Boysko Transportation

State Corporation Commission Appointments

Since 2021, the General Assembly has been in a deadlock over appointments to the State Corporation Commission, an independent agency that oversees business and economic interests, including the regulation of utilities. Two out of the three SCC Commissioner positions remain vacant. Republicans and Democrats have been at odds over the appointments and failed to fill the vacancies. With the Democrats poised to take the majority in both the House and Senate, they are likely to fill both vacancies quickly during the 2024 session. The potential for two Democratic appointed commissioners could significantly impact utilities, insurance, and other industries regulated by the agency.

Richmond Casino Referendum

In addition to the General Assembly seats, voters in the City of Richmond also decided whether the new Richmond Grand Resort Casino would be coming to the city. In 2021, voters rejected a very similar proposal by a narrow margin. Despite being outspent $2.6 million to $231,000, voters split 51% to 49% against a casino, a margin of less than 1,500 votes. Western precincts in the City voted largely against the proposal, while most of the support centered in the eastern and southern precincts.

Last night, the Richmond gaming referenda on the ballot failed to pass. While precincts surrounding the proposed site were in support, 61.6% of city residents voted against the project. Richmond is the only one of the five authorized localities that failed to pass a referendum to allow a casino. Additionally, another local gaming referenda in Northern Virginia also failed to pass.

Election Night Coverage

11:05 Update

As we come close to the end of Election Day in Virginia, some of the most competitive races are still too close to call. Many districts have a large number of early votes that have yet to be counted. At this time, some sources are projecting that Democrats will hold the majority in the Senate and have at least 50 seats in the House of Delegates. Stay tuned tomorrow to learn more about the outcome of one of the Commonwealth’s most competitive elections in recent history.

11:00pm Update

Democrat Schuyler VanValkenburg is the apparent winner of Senate District 16 after defeating incumbent Senator Siobhan Dunnavant for the seat in Henrico County. VanValkenburg, who has been a member of the House of Delegates since 2018, won 54% of the vote against Dunnavant, after raising almost equal amounts during the campaign trail. Abortion issues took center stage in this race, with VanValkenburg campaigning as pro-choice and Dunnavant, a practicing OB GYN, advocating to allow abortion to be legal up to 15 weeks with reasonable exceptions after 15 weeks.

10:45pm Update

Republican Tara Durant is the likely winner of the competitive 27th State Senate District, encompassing the City of Fredericksburg, part of Stafford County, and part of Spotsylvania County with 48% of the vote. Durant previously served in the House of Delegates. Her opponent, Joel Griffin, received 46% of the vote. Monica Gary, a third party candidate received 4.6% of the vote. Durant’s district was seen as one of the key districts for Republicans in the pursuit of retaking the majority in the Senate.

Republican Emily Brewer has likely won the seat for Virginia’s competitive 17th State Senate District, encompassing the City of Suffolk, Isle of Wight County, Southampton County, Brunswick County, Greensville County, Franklin City, Emporia City, part of the City of Portsmouth, part of Dinwiddie County, and part of the City of Chesapeake. Brewer received nearly 53% of the overall vote in the district. She outraised her opponent, Democratic candidate and United States Army Veteran Clint Jenkins, bringing in $2.3 million compared to his $1.7 million. Both Brewer and Jenkins served in the House of Delegates before running for Senate. Brewer was endorsed by Governor Glenn Youngkin.

10:30pm Update

Democrat Russet Perry is the likely winner of Senate District 31, which stretches between parts of Loudoun and Fauquier Counties. Perry, an attorney and a former prosecutor and CIA officer defeated Republican Juan Pablo Segura, an entrepreneur and co-founder of digital maternal healthcare company on a margin of nearly 53% to his 47% with over 40,000 votes overall being cast. The race between Perry and Segura was considered one of the most expensive in the Commonwealth, with Perry raising more money than any other candidate in the state, totaling over $6 million in overall contributions.

Democrat Joshua Cole appears to have won the race for House District 65. Cole, who previously served one term in the House of Delegates from 2020-2022, was challenged by Marine Corps veteran and law enforcement officer, Lee Peters, for the competitive seat comprised of Fredericksburg City and parts of Stafford and Spotsylvania Counties. Cole defeated Peters on a margin of 53% to 47%.

Republican Baxter Ennis seems to have secured a win in Virginia’s competitive 57th House District, encompassing part of the City of Chesapeake and part of the City of Suffolk. Ennis, a retired United States Army veteran, defeated Karen Jenkins, a mental health professional with Isle of Wight Public Schools with just over 51% of the vote.

9:45pm Update

Republican Ian Lovejoy has won the seat for Virginia’s competitive 22nd House of Delegates District. House District 22 was one of the two competitive districts located in Prince William County that Democrats had hoped to flip, however, Lovejoy received 52.6% of the vote. Lovejoy was outraised by his opponent, Democratic candidate and attorney Travis Nembhard, bringing in $1.7 million compared to Nembhard’s $2.1 million. While both candidates campaigned heavily on data centers, Lovejoy’s focus on taxes may have mobilized his voter base.

9:30pm Update

Precincts surrounding the proposed casino site have reported results, but their overwhelming support for the casino was insufficient to carry the vote. The referendum for a casino in Richmond has failed for a second time.

It appears Democrat Josh Thomas has won the House District 21 seat, after securing 51.5% of the vote against Republican John Stirrup. House District 21 was one of two competitive districts located in Prince William County that Democrats were hoping to gain to flip the House of Delegates. Nearly 66% of the early mail in votes were cast for Thomas as well as over 51% of the early in person votes. His opponent, John Stirrup campaigned on improving public safety, while Thomas focused on women’s rights.

9:00pm Update

The polls in Virginia have been closed for two hours and the most competitive races are still too close to call. For those monitoring the Richmond casino referendum, the current results as of 9:00pm have a large majority voting against the referendum. However, many precincts around the proposed site have yet to report results.

Competitive Race Results

As previously mentioned, despite all 140 seats of the General Assembly being on the ballot, only a few House and Senate districts were considered competitive. Here are the results for the districts that were identified as most competitive.

District Candidates Winner
HD-22 (Prince William) Travis Nembhard (D)

Ian Lovejoy (R)

Ian Lovejoy (R)
HD-89 (Chesapeake/Suffolk) Karen Jenkins (D)

Baxter Ennis (R)

Baxter Ennis (R)
HD-57 (Western Henrico) Susanna Gibson (D)

David Owen (R)

David Owen (R)
HD-21 (Prince William) Josh Thomas (D)

John Stirrup (R)

Josh Thomas (D)
HD-82 (Petersburg/Dinwiddie) Kimberly Pope Adams (D)

Kim Taylor* (R)

Kim Taylor (R)
HD-97 (Virginia Beach) Michael Feggans (D)

Karen Greenhalgh*(R)

Michael Feggans (D)
HD-65 (Fredericksburg area) Joshua Cole (D)

Lee Peters (R)

Joshua Cole (D)


District Candidates Winner
SD-27 (Fredericksburg area) Joel Griffin (D)

Tara Durant (R)

Tara Durant (R)
SD-17 (Hampton Roads/Southside) Clint Jenkins (D)

Emily Brewer (R)

Emily Brewer (R)
SD-24 (Williamsburg area) Monty Mason* (D)

Danny Diggs (R)

Danny Diggs (R)
SD-31 (Fauquier/Loudoun) Russet Perry (D)

Juan Pablo Segura (R)

Russet Perry (D)
SD-16 (Henrico) Schuyler VanValkenburg (D)

Siobhan Dunnavant* (R)

Schuyler VanValkenburg (D)

An asterisk* indicates candidate is an incumbent.

Race Outcomes

House Election Results

District Candidates Winner
HD1 Patrick Hope* (D) Patrick Hope*(D)
HD2 Adele McClure (D) Adele McClure( D)
HD3 Alfonso Lopez* (D)

Mike Webb (I)

Alfonso Lopez*(D)
HD4 Charniele Herring* (D) Charniele Herring*(D)
HD5 Elizabeth Bennett-Parker* (D) Elizabeth Bennett-Parker*(D)
HD6 Rip Sullivan* (D)

Kristin Hoffman (R)

Rip Sullivan*(D)
HD7 Karen Keys-Gamarra (D)

Luellan Maskeny (R)

Karen Keys-Gamarra (D)
HD8 Irene Shin* (D)

Max Fisher (R)

Irene Shin* (D)
HD9 Karrie Delaney* (D)

Nhan Huynh (R)

Karrie Delaney* (D)
HD10 Dan Helmer* (D)

James Thomas (R)

Dan Helmer* (D)
HD11 David Bulova* (D)

Almira Mohammed (R)

David Bulova* (D)
HD12 Holly Seibold* (D) Holly Seibold* (D)
HD13 Marcus Simon* (D)

Dave Crance (L)

Marcus Simon* (D)
HD14 Vivian Watts* (D)

Curtis Wells (R)

Vivian Watts* (D)
HD15 Laura Jane Cohen (D)

Marcus Evans (R)

Laura Jane Cohen (D)
HD16 Paul Krizek* (D) Paul Krizek* (D)
HD17 Mark Sickles* (D) Mark Sickles* (D)
HD18 Kathy Tran* (D) Kathy Tran* (D)
HD19 Rozia Henson (D) Rozia Henson (D)
HD20 Michelle Maldonado* (D)

Sharon E Ashurst (R)

Michelle Maldonado* (D)
HD21 Josh Thomas (D)

John Stirrup (R)

Josh Thomas (D)
HD22 Travis Nembhard (D)

Ian Lovejoy (R)

Ian Lovejoy (R)
HD23 Candi King*(D)

James Tully (R)

Candi King* (D)
HD24 Luke Torian*(D) Luke Torian*(D)
HD25 Briana Sewell*(D)

John S Gray (R)

Briana Sewell* (D)
HD26 Kannan Srinivasan (D)

Rafi Khaja (R)

Kannan Srinivasan (D)
HD27 Atoosa Reaser (D)

Chris Harnisch (R)

Atoosa Reaser (D)
HD28 David Reid* (D)

Paul Lott (R)

David Reid* (D)
HD29 Marty Martinez (D)

Jonathan Rogers (R)

Marty Martinez (D)
HD30 Rob Banse (D)

Geary Higgins (R)

Geary Higgins (R)
HD31 Steven E Foreman (D)

Delores Oates (R)

Grace Elizabeth Morrison (I)

Delores Oates (R)
HD32 Mady Rodriguez (D)

Bill Wiley* (R)

Bill Wiley* (R)
HD33 Robert Smith (D)

Todd Gilbert* (R)

Todd Gilbert* (R)
HD34 Esther Nizer (D)

Tony Wilt* (R)

Tony Wilt* (R)
HD35 Chris Runion* (R) Chris Runion* (R)
HD36 Randall Wolf (D)

Ellen Campbell* (R)

Ellen Campbell* (R)
HD37 Stephanie Clark (D)

Terry Austin* (R)

Terry Austin* (R)
HD38 Sam Rasoul* (D) Sam Rasoul* (D)
HD39 Will Davis (R) Will Davis (R)
HD40 Misty Vickers (D)

Joe McNamara* (R)

Joe McNamara* (R)
HD41 Lily Franklin (D)

Chris Obenshain (R)

Chris Obenshain (R)
HD42 Jason Ballard* (R) Jason Ballard* (R)
HD43 Will Morefield* (R)

Dave Ratliff (I)

Will Morefield* (R)
HD44 Israel O’Quinn* (R) Israel O’Quinn* (R)
HD45 Terry Kilgore* (R) Terry Kilgore* (R)
HD46 Jed Arnold* (R) Jed Arnold* (R)
HD47 Patty Quesenberry (D)

Wren Williams* (R)

Jacob C Frogel (I)

Wren Williams* (R)
HD48 Les Adams* (R) Les Adams* (R)
HD49 Danny Marshall* (R) Danny Marshall* (R)
HD50 Josh Blakely (D)

Tommy Wright* (R)

Tommy Wright* (R)
HD51 Kimberly Moran (D)

Eric Zehr (R)

Matt Fariss* (I)

Eric Zehr (R)
HD52 Jennifer Woofter (D)

Wendell Walker* (R)

Wendell Walker* (R)
HD53 Sam Soghor (D)

Tim Griffin (R)

Tim Griffin (R)
HD54 Katrina Callsen (D) Katrina Callsen (D)
HD55 Amy Laufer (D)

Steve Harvey (R)

Amy Laufer (D)
HD56 Tom Garrett (R) Tom Garrett (R)
HD57 Susanna Gibson (D)

David Owen (R)

David Owen (R)
HD58 Rodney Willett* (D)

Riley Shaia (R)

Rodney Willett* (D)
HD59 Rachel Levy (D)

Buddy Fowler* (R)

Buddy Fowler* (R)
HD60 Keith P Braxton (D)

Scott Wyatt* (R)

Scott Wyatt* (R)
HD61 Larry Jackson (D)

Michael Webert* (R)

Michael Webert* (R)
HD62 Sara Ratcliffe (D)

Nick Freitas* (R)

Nick Freitas* (R)
HD63 Phillip Scott*(R) Phillip Scott*(R)
HD64 Leonard B Lacey (D)

Paul Milde (R)

Paul Milde (R)
HD65 Joshua Cole (D)

Lee Peters (R)

Joshua Cole (D)
HD66 Mark Lux (D)

Bobby Orrock* (R)

Bobby Orrock* (R)
HD67 John Quincy Smith (D)

Hillary Pugh Kent (R)

Richard W Kenski (I)

Hillary Pugh Kent (R)
HD68 Keith Hodges* (R) Keith Hodges* (R)
HD69 Chad Green (R) Chad Green (R)
HD70 Shelly Simonds* (D)

Matt Waters (R)

Michael Bartley (L)

Shelly Simonds* (D)
HD71 Jessica Anderson (D)

Amanda Batten* (R)

Amanda Batten* (R)
HD72 Bilal Raychouni (D)

Lee Ware* (R)

Lee Ware* (R)
HD73 Herb Walke (D)

Mark Earley, Jr (R)

Mark Earley, Jr (R)
HD74 Mike Cherry* (R) Mike Cherry* (R)
HD75 Stephen Miller-Pitts (D)

Carrie Coyner* (R)

Carrie Coyner* (R)
HD76 Debra Gardner (D)

Duc Truong (R)

Debra Gardner (D)
HD77 Michael Jones (D) Michael Jones (D)
HD78 Betsy Carr* (D) Betsy Carr* (D)
HD79 Rae Cousins (D) Rae Cousins (D)
HD80 Destiny LeVere Bolling (D) Destiny LeVere Bolling (D)
HD81 Delores McQuinn* (D) Delores McQuinn* (D)
HD82 Kimberly Pope Adams (D)

Kim Taylor* (R)

Too Close to Call
HD83 Mary Person (D)

Otto Wachsmann* (R)

Otto Wachsmann* (R)
HD84 Nadarius Clark (D)

Michael Dillender (R)

Nadarius Clark (D)
HD85 Cia Price* (D) Cia Price* (D)
HD86 Jarris Taylor (D)

A.C. Cordoza* (R)

A.C. Cordoza* (R)
HD87 Jeion Ward* (D)

John Chapman (R)

Jeion Ward* (D)
HD88 Don Scott* (D)

Jim Wright (R)

Don Scott* (D)
HD89 Karen Jenkins (D)

Baxter Ennis (R)

Baxter Ennis (R)
HD90 Jeremy Rodden (D)

Jay Leftwich*(R)

Jay Leftwich*(R)
HD91 Cliff Hayes*(D)

Elijah Colon (R)

Cliff Hayes*(D)
HD92 Bonita Anthony (D)

Michael Durig (R)

Bonita Anthony (D)
HD93 Jackie Glass*(D)

John Sitka (R)

Jackie Glass*(D)
HD94 Phil Hernandez (D)

Andy Pittman (R)

Phil Hernandez (D)
HD95 Alex Askew (D) Alex Askew (D)
HD96 Kelly Fowler* (D)

Mike Karslake (R)

Nicholas Olenik (I)

Kelly Fowler* (D)
HD97 Michael Feggans (D)

Karen Greenhalgh*(R)

Michael Feggans (D)
HD98 Barry Knight*(R) Barry Knight*(R)
HD99 Cat Porterfield (D)

Anne Ferrell Tata*(R)

Anne Ferrell Tata*(R)
HD100 Charlena Jones (D)

Rob Bloxom, Jr*(R)

Rob Bloxom, Jr*(R)

Senate Election Results

District Candidates Winner
SD1 Emily Scott (D)

Timmy French (R)

Timmy French (R)
SD2 Kathy Beery (D)

Mark Obenshain* (R)

Joshua Huffman (L)

Mark Obenshain* (R)
SD3 Jade Harris (D)

Christopher Head (R)

Christopher Head (R)
SD4 Trish White-Boyd (D)

Dave Suetterlein* (R)

Dave Suetterlein* (R)
SD5 Robert Beckman (D)

Travis Hackworth* (R)

Travis Hackworth* (R)
SD6 Todd Pillion* (R) Todd Pillion* (R)
SD7 Renie Gates (D)

Bill Stanley* (R)

Bill Stanley* (R)
SD8 Donna StClair (D)

Mark Peake* (R)

Mark Peake* (R)
SD9 Frank Ruff* (R) Frank Ruff* (R)
SD10 John McGuire (R) John McGuire (R)
SD11 Creigh Deeds* (D)

Philip Hamilton (R)

Creigh Deeds* (D)
SD12 Natan McKenzie (D)

Glen Sturtevant (R)

Glen Sturtevant (R)
SD13 Lashrecse Aird (D)

Eric Ditri (R)

Lashrecse Aird (D)
SD14 Lamont Bagby* (D) Lamont Bagby* (D)
SD15 Ghazala Hashmi* (D)

Hayden Fisher (R)

Ghazala Hashmi* (D)
SD16 Schuyler VanValkenburg (D)

Siobhan Dunnavant* (R)

Schuyler VanValkenburg (D)
SD17 Clint Jenkins (D)

Emily Brewer (R)

Emily Brewer (R)
SD18 Louise Lucas* (D)

Tony Goodwin (R)

Louise Lucas* (D)
SD19 Myra Payne (D)

Christie New Craig (R)

Christie New Craig (R)
SD20 Victoria Luevanos (D)

Bill DeSteph* (R)

Bill DeSteph* (R)
SD21 Angelia Williams Graves (D)

Giovanni Dolmo (R)

Angelia Williams Graves (D)
SD22 Aaron Rouse* (D)

Kevin Adams (R)

Aaron Rouse* (D)
SD23 Mamie Locke* (D) Mamie Locke* (D)
SD24 Monty Mason* (D)

Danny Diggs (R)

Too Close to Call
SD25 Jolicia Ward (D)

Richard Stuart* (R)

Richard Stuart* (R)
SD26 Pam Garner (D)

Ryan McDougle* (R)

Ryan McDougle* (R)
SD27 Joel Griffin (D)

Tara Durant (R)

Monica Gary (I)

Tara Durant (R)
SD28 Jason Ford (D)

Bryce Reeves* (R)

Elizabeth Melson (I)

Bryce Reeves* (R)
SD29 Jeremy McPike* (D)

Nikki Rattray Baldwin (R)

Jeremy McPike* (D)
SD30 Danica Roem (D)

Bill Woolf (R)

Danica Roem (D)
SD31 Russet Perry (D)

Juan Pablo Segura (R)

Russet Perry (D)
SD32 Suhas Subramanyam (D)

Greg Moulthrop (R)

Suhas Subramanyam (D)
SD33 Jennifer Carroll Foy (D)

Mike Van Meter (R)

Jennifer Carroll Foy (D)
SD34 Scott Surovell* (D)

Mark Springman (R)

Scott Surovell* (D)
SD35 Dave Marsden* (D)

Mark Vafiades (R)

Dave Marsden* (D)
SD36 Stella Pekarsky (D)

Julie Perry (R)

Stella Pekarsky (D)
SD37 Saddam Azlan Salim (D)

Ken Reid (R)

Saddam Azlan Salim (D)
SD38 Jennifer Boysko* (D)

Matthew Lang (R)

Jennifer Boysko* (D)
SD39 Adam Ebbin* (D)

Sophia Moshasha (R)

Adam Ebbin* (D)
SD 40 Barbara Favola* (D)

David Henshaw (R)

Barbara Favola* (D)