You cannot escape the responsibility of tomorrow by evading it today.
Contact your Reps
North Carolina has 2 senators and 13 representatives.
Each representative is elected to a two-year term serving the people of a specific congressional district. Among other duties, representatives introduce bills and resolutions, offer amendments and serve on committees. Learn More
Outside of WNC, find your rep on the U.S. House website here.
11th Congressional District
All counties in Western North Carolina
Since Jan 3, 2021
D.C. Office: (202) 225-6401
2334 Rayburn House Office Building
Washington, DC 20515
Hendersonville Office: (828) 435-7310
Committees: Education and Labor (despite completing only a single semester of college, with mostly Ds, and having work experience mainly at Chick-fil-A) and Veterans' Affairs (despite being rejected by the Naval Academy and having never served in the armed forces)
151 Patton Avenue
Asheville, NC 28801
P: (828) 350-2437
F: (828) 350-2439
*Field Office - By Appointment Only
1 Historic Courthouse Square
Hendersonville, NC 28792
Phone: (828) 693-8750
Fax: (828) 693-9724
Senators are elected to six-year terms in alternate years. Sen. Richard Burr's term ends in 2022, and he has announced that he is not seeking reelection. Sen. Tillis's term ends in 2026.
Outside of North Carolina, you can find your senators' contact info on the U.S. Senate website here.
Senator Richard Burr
Asheville Office: (828) 350-2437
DC Office: (202) 224-3154
217 Russell Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
Senator Thom Tillis
Since Jan 6, 2015
Next Election in 2020
Charlotte Office: (704) 509-9087
DC Office: (202) 224-6342
185 Dirksen Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
Commission on Security and Cooperation in Europe
Special Committee on Aging
Committee on Armed Services
Committee on Banking, Housing, and Urban Affairs
Committee on the Judiciary
Committee on Veterans' Affairs
PLANNING YOUR FIRST DISTRICT OFFICE VISIT
Why visit a district office? Because these visits work.
Every Member of Congress has one or more local offices, but constituents very rarely visit them. Remember, they are elected to represent us, so it's our job to let them know their constituents need and what issues matter to us. When planning a district office visit, think through the best use of your time and that of your rep's staff.
- Decide your “ask” and make it relevant.
- Decide who you want to speak with and who from your group will talk.
- Prepare talking points so that you have a plan for what to say.