Senate Candidates for Virginia Senator Election Race

Presidential Primary: March 1, 2016
State Primary: June 14, 2016

Election Day: November 8, 2016

Virginia Senator Candidates
Virginia Senator Candidates

Virginia Senator

Mark Warner (D)

Candidates for Congress 2016

Virginia Congress Candidates
Virginia Congressional Candidates

A list of Virginia Candidates for Congress are listed below by congressional district.

District 1:
Rob Wittman (R)
Gail Parker (Ind. Green)

District 2:
Scott Rigell (R)
Pat Cardwell (R)
Randy Forbes (R)
Chris Stolle (R)
Scott Taylor (R)
Frank Wagner (R)
Paul Hirschbiel (D)
Andria McClellan (D)
Jody Wagner (D)

District 3:
Bobby Scott (D)

District 4:
Randy Forbes (R)
Donald McEachin (D)
Lionell Spruill (D)
Ella Ward (D)

District 5:
Jerry Boykin (R)
Jeff Burton (R)
Michael Del Rosso (R)
Tom Garrett (R)
Clarke Hogan (R)
Charles Hurt (R)
Jim McKelvey (R)
Jill Holtzman Vogel (R)
Joe Whited (R)
Jane Dittmar (D)
Ken Hildebrandt (Ind. Green)
Mitch Bupp (Independent)

District 6:
Bob Goodlatte (R)
Harry Griego (R) - Tea Party Activist
Elaine Hildebrandt (Ind. Green)

District 7:
Dave Brat (R)
Mike Wade (R)
Eileen McNeil Bedell (D)
Mike Dickinson (D/Ind. Green)

District 8:
Don Beyer (D)
Charles Hernick (R)
Mike Webb (R)

District 9:
Morgan Griffith (R)
Bill Bunch (D)
Derek Kitts (D)
D. Clay Pugh (D)

District 10:
Barbara Comstock (R))
LuAnn Bennett (D)
Julien Modica (D)
Kathleen Murphy (D)
Karen Kennedy Schultz (D)
Cate Magennis Wyatt (D)

District 11:
Gerry Connolly (D)
Tareq Salahi (Ind. Green)

History of Virginia. Information that every Virginia Election Candidates for US Senate Should Know:

The climate of Virginia is a humid subtropical climate in some of the lower elevations, primarily in the southwestern portion of the state, along with parts of the Eastern Panhandle east of the Appalachians with hot, humid summers and milder winters. The rest of the state generally has a humid continental climate with warm to hot, humid summers and cool to cold winters, increasing in severity with elevation. Some southern highland areas also have a mountain temperate climate where winter temperatures are more moderate and summer temperatures are somewhat cooler. However, the weather is subject in all parts of the state to change. The hardiness zones range from zone 5b in the central Appalachian mountains to zone 7a in the warmest parts of the lowest elevations. In the Eastern Panhandle and the Ohio River Valley, temperatures are warm enough to see and grow subtropical plants such as Southern magnolia, Crepe Myrtle, Albizia julibrissin, American Sweetgum and even the occasional needle palm and sabal minor. These plants do not thrive as well in other parts of the state. The Eastern prickly pear grows well in many portions of the state.

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