Methods to facilitate voting may include mobile voting.
- [M]obile ballot boxes should only be allowed under strict conditions, avoiding all risks of fraud.
- [M]obile ballot boxes should only be allowed under strict conditions that avoid all risks of fraud.
- Many countries provide mobile boxes at the request of voters who may be elderly, ill, or otherwise unable to visit a polling station. Usually, the mobile boxes are taken on their rounds by at least two polling officials, ideally representing different political interests where applicable. Applying all polling-station controls to mobile ballot boxes is not possible. Voters using mobile ballot boxes may also not have all the privacy afforded by a polling booth.
- Mobile voting... may be available to a single individual, such as a person who is abroad on business, or for an entire community, such as persons who are displaced due to the outbreak of war... It may be available to a single voter homebound due to physical incapacity, or to an entire community, such as a hospital or institution.
- The election law often regulates mobile voting in order to allow the disabled, ill or elderly citizens to exercise their suffrage.
- The use of mobile ballot boxes is undesirable because of the attendant serious risk of fraud. Should they nonetheless be used, strict conditions should be imposed to prevent fraud, including the attendance of several members of the polling station election commission representing different political groupings.
- Public buildings such as schools should be given priority as polling stations. If necessary, mobile units should be used.