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These objective, nonpartisan measures are used to show this legislator's activities at the Statehouse in 2023 and 2024. The measures are not intended to present a ranking or rating of any kind. Average is that of all state elected officials in this chamber. Gov. Sununu is still in the process of signing and vetoing 2024 bills, so the number of prime sponsored bills that became law may increase.

Session days attended
100% Present
Average 95%
Party unity score/partisanship
95% With Party
Average 94%
Participated in official roll call votes
100% Roll Call Votes
Average 93%
Bills sponsored (as prime sponsor)
0 Prime Sponsored Bills
Average 3
Prime sponsored bills that became law
0 Became Law

Voting Record

CACR 23 (2024)

Constitutional amendment creating a right to abortion, including a ban on any restrictions on abortion prior to 24 weeks.

HB 10 (2023)

Establishes a parental bill of rights. Some of the parental rights in this bill include:
"The right to direct the education and care of his or her minor child"
"The right to be physically present at any health care facility ... at which their minor child is receiving hospital care"
"The right to consent in writing before a biometric scan of his or her minor child is made, shared, or stored"

HB 106 (2023)

Establishes a procedure for issuing "extreme risk protection orders" to protect against persons who pose an immediate risk of harm to themselves or others. An extreme risk protection order would restrict a person's access to firearms, and is also known as a "red flag law."

HB 1145 (2024)

Prohibits new solid waste landfill permits in the state for facilities owned by any person other than the state of New Hampshire or a political subdivision thereof.

HB 1205 (2024)

Prohibits anyone with the reproductive biology and genetics of a male at birth from participating on school sports teams designated for females. As introduced, this bill covered K-12 schools as well as the university and community college system. The House amended the bill so that it only applies to middle and high schools.

HB 1248 (2024)

Changes the state limit on abortion after 24 weeks gestation to 15 days gestation.

HB 1283 (2024)

Establishes a procedure for an individual with terminal illness to receive medical assistance in dying through the self administration of medication (sometimes called physician-assisted suicide). The bill establishes criteria for the prescription of such medication and establishes reporting requirements and penalties for misuse or noncompliance.

HB 1291 (2024)

Increases the number of accessory dwelling units (ADUs) allowed by right from one to two. This bill also increases the maximum square footage from 750 square feet to 1,000 square feet (and 850 square feet for a second unit). The bill then sets other regulations municipalities can and cannot require for ADUs. For example, the bill states that municipalities may require a property to have at least one half acre to have more than one ADU.

HB 1322 (2024)

Gradually increases the minimum wage to $17 per hour by 2029. This bill then allows future increases best on the Northeast Consumer Price Index. This bill also increases the tipped minimum wage from 45% to 50% of the regular minimum wage.

HB 1377 (2024)

Right-to-work bill that prohibits collective bargaining agreements that require employees to join or contribute to a labor union.

HB 1400 (2024)

Prohibits zoning and planning regulations that set maximum residential parking spaces above one parking space per unit.

HB 1419 (2024)

Prohibits K-12 schools from making "any material that is harmful to minors" available to students. The bill defines this material to include various content related to sex. This bill also requires school boards to adopt complaint resolution policies to address complaints regarding harmful material by parents or guardians.

HB 1633 (2024)

Legalizes and regulates recreational marijuana sales to adults over age twenty-one. As amended by the House, this bill would allow the state to license fifteen cannabis retail outlets. There would be a 10% tax on monthly total gross revenue derived from the sale of cannabis and cannabis products. Smoking in public and consuming marijuana while driving would be illegal. Towns could limit marijuana businesses.

HB 1649 (2024)

Restricts the use of per and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFAS) in consumer products. For example, this bill bans the sale of cosmetics, food packing, carpets, and more products with added PFAS starting July 1, 2028. The House changed that date to January 1, 2027.

The Senate amended the bill to also state that settlement funds from PFAS lawsuits will be deposited in the drinking water and groundwater trust fund and used to fund public water systems impacted by PFAS.

HB 1656 (2024)

Greatly increases the per-pupil state education funding for each student receiving special education services. The House amended the bill to establish three weighted categories for special education differentiated aid, with more funding going to students who need more services.

HB 1665 (2024)

Raises the annual household income limit to qualify for the Education Freedom Account (EFA) program, from 350% to 500% of the federal poverty level (from about $100,000 to about $150,000 for a family of four).

The Senate rewrote the bill. The Senate version of the bill raises eligibility to just 400% of the federal poverty level, and extends the timeline for phase-out grants for public schools when students leave to use EFA program funds, from 2026 to 2029. These changes are similar to SB 442, a bill killed in the House.

HB 1711 (2024)

Establishes a system to report to the firearm background check system if a person is found not guilty by reason of insanity, not competent to stand trial, or involuntarily committed to a mental health facility. This bill also allows the court to order a person to surrender their firearms in these circumstances. This bill also establishes a process for a person to have their record removed from the background check system after six months, if they are no longer a danger to themselves or others.

HB 2 (2023)

State budget bill (part 2). The governor presented his proposal for the next state budget February 14. The House and Senate both made changes to that proposal. Click here to read a summary of the 2023 budget process.

HB 208 (2023)

Establishes greenhouse gas emission reduction goals for the state, to net zero by 2050. This bill also requires the Department of Environmental Services to develop a climate action plan by July 1, 2024, that includes evaluation of best available information, considers inclusion of strategies, programs and compliance mechanisms with measurable goals and targets, considers opportunities to encourage investment in low/moderate income, rural and minority communities, makes recommendations on retraining and apprenticeship opportunities, and coordinates with other state agencies.

HB 224 (2023)

Repeals the civil and criminal penalties for health care providers who violate the state's ban on abortion after 24 weeks.

HB 367 (2023)

Increases the maximum household income limit for participation in the Education Freedom Account program, from 300% to 500% of the federal poverty guidelines. The Education Freedom Account program allows families to spend the state's per-pupil share of education funding on private or home school expenses.

The House amended the bill to only increase the income limit to 350% of the federal poverty guidelines.

HB 470 (2023)

Exempts some drug checking equipment from the definition of drug paraphernalia, and allows the use of drug checking equipment, such as fentanyl test strips, for harm reduction.

HB 523 (2023)

Increases the maximum electric generating capacity to participate in net energy metering, from one to five megawatts. This bill also modifies the transition of tariffs applicable to some customer-generators.

HB 557 (2023)

Removes the authority of the Department of Health and Human Services to require vaccinations beyond those in state law. This bill specifically notes that the requirements for chickenpox, Hepatitis B, and Hib vaccinations will expire in 2026.

HB 567 (2023)

Requires at least 30 days written notice for a rent increase. Large, multi-unit rental owners must provide at least 60 days notice. If the rent increase is over 15%, large multi-unit landlords must provide at least 6 months notice.

HB 57 (2023)

Gradually raises the minimum wage to $15 per hour over the next three years, with future adjustments based on the consumer price index. This bill also raises the tipped minimum wage from 45% to 50% of the regular minimum wage. Lastly, this bill allows a minimum wage of $8 per hour for youth under age 18 for the first six months of employment.

HB 59 (2023)

Requires commercial sales and transfers of firearms to take place through licensed dealers. Those dealers are required to perform background checks.

HB 619 (2023)

Prohibits gender transition care for minors under age 18. This bill also prohibits teaching about gender identity in public schools (with an exception for high school psychology courses), requires schools to use the name and gender that students are enrolled as, prohibits students from participating on sports teams that do not correspond to their biological sex at birth, and requires students to use the bathroom that corresponds with their biological sex at birth.

HB 624 (2023)

Requires state and local law enforcement to notify the public before an immigration checkpoint.

HB 639 (2023)

Legalizes marijuana for adults over age twenty-one. The bill allows limited home-growing of marijuana. A new Cannabis Commission would oversee licensing and regulations related to the manufacture, testing, and sale of legal marijuana. Cannabis sales would be taxed under the Meals and Rooms tax system. Alternative Treatment Centers, which currently serve the state's medical marijuana patients, would be allowed to apply for a "dual use certificate" that allows them to participate in recreational marijuana business. Towns could limit marijuana businesses.

SB 263 (2023)

Permanently reauthorizes the New Hampshire Granite Advantage Health Care Program, commonly known as expanded Medicaid. Previous law ended the program on December 31, 2023. This bill also reestablishes and revises the commission to evaluate the New Hampshire Granite Advantage Health Care Program, commonly known as expanded Medicaid.

SB 272 (2023)

Establishes a parental bill of rights in education. Some of the parental rights in this bill include:
"The right to access and review all medical records of a child maintained by a school or school personnel"
"The right to inquire of the school or school personnel and to be truthfully and completely informed if the child is being identified or referred to by school district staff, as being of a gender other than that of which the child was identified or referred when enrolled"

Position on Issues

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Do you support the “Education Freedom Account” program, which gives students access to the per-pupil share of state school funding to spend on private school or home school expenses?

"In the legislature we have learned that 95% of students enrolled in the voucher program (renamed the Education Freedom Account) are enrolled in religious schools - some not even in NH. This means tax payer dollars going to support religion. In addition, the administration of the program (8%-10% of the costs) goes directly to a company in NY. Finally, there is no accountability. There are no requirements for the quality of education or the personnel teaching as there is by law for public schools. Since most of the students in these voucher schools were already enrolled prior to the start of the program, this unaccountable program amounts to a drain on public education."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Should New Hampshire ban abortions during the first trimester (e.g. after 6 weeks gestation)?

"I don't believe the legislature belongs between a patient and her doctor. A woman should have every right to control what happens to her body."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Should New Hampshire ban abortions during the second trimester (e.g. after 15 weeks gestation)?

"I don't believe the legislature belongs between a patient and her doctor. A woman should have every right to control what happens to her body."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2022

Should New Hampshire ban discussions about sexual orientation and gender identity in grades K-3?

"Against"

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2022

Do you support the state law that bans teaching certain concepts, such as the idea that people may be "inherently racist, sexist, or oppressive, whether consciously or unconsciously"?

"Against"

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Should NH add an income tax on earned income?

"This past session, the legislature voted on bills to eliminate a number of sources of 'tax' revenue. In addition, bills were voted on to further increase access to the voucher program removing money from the education trust fund with no accountability. Many of those bills failed. Based on the budget passed in 2023, we are now barely meeting the needs of Granite Staters. Low income and workforce housing depends on state investments. If we can't stop some of the short sighted attempts to eliminate what revenue sources we have and don't find additional ones, a state income tax may, unfortunately, become necessary in the future. On the other had, a state income tax, evenly applied, could reduce the constantly rising property tax burden."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Should NH add a broad-based sales tax?

"No analysis has been done to determine what this sales tax should be, what should be taxed, and how it should be spent. The State needs more sources of revenue, especially if it is to fix our crumbling health care system, and live up to its constitutional requirement to provide a good public education."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2022

Should New Hampshire add a tax credit for businesses that contribute to student loan repayment for employees?

"Undecided"

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Should New Hampshire lower business taxes?

"Because small businesses are the backbone of NH, I don't feel that there is justification for raising business taxes. However, lowering them is very problematic. Based on the budget passed in 2023, NH is barely making ends meet. To create low income and workforce housing necessary for small businesses growth, the state will have to make some investments. Property taxes are already painfully high in much of the state. If other sources of revenue cannot be developed, taxes cannot be lowered for anyone."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Should New Hampshire government do more to address climate change?

"Ski season is curtailed, we have substantial wetland and coastal flooding, our growing seasons are changing, the heat is affecting health. There are numerous reasons NH needs to address climate change. One significant way we can do this is to provide incentives to move away from fossil fuels."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Do you support giving voters who register without ID on Election Day a ballot that only counts if they return identifying documents to the state before a deadline?

"Not allowing affidavits just disenfranchises otherwise legal voters. According to the secretary of state, NH elections are safe and accurate. There is no reason to change the current system."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2022

Should New Hampshire add a fee or mileage charge for electric vehicle owners to help pay for transportation and/or electric infrastructure?

"The method of collection requires investigation."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Should the state do more to encourage municipalities to remove zoning barriers to housing development?

"I am AGAINST UNFUNDED ZONING MANDATES. Very dense downtown Nashua with 150-year-old combined sewer overflow cannot take the same type of housing as Rindge with wide open spaces and plenty of room for parking. There is no one size fits all. But laws that allow/encourage towns to make changes are clearly necessary."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2022

Should New Hampshire extend the renewable portfolio standard past 2025, requiring public utilities to obtain more than 25% of electricity from renewable energy sources?

"For"

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Should New Hampshire guarantee the right to access abortion before 24 weeks?

"I don't believe the legislature belongs between a patient and her doctor. A woman should have every right to control what happens to her body."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2022

Do you support the option of mail-in ballots for all voters, not just absentees?

"For"

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Do you support New Hampshire’s current system of public school funding, with about two-thirds of total funding coming from local property taxes?

"The state constitution puts the responsibility for a good public education clearly on the state. With the state having the responsibility, a much more even approach across wealthy, middle and lower income communities can be achieved while providing a better education for all our children."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Should New Hampshire legalize the recreational use of marijuana by allowing home-growing and private use without sales?

"Two very acceptable comprehensive bills were presented to the legislature during the last session. Both accounted for revenue, medical marijuana, health impacts, lower penalties and more. In both cases the senate blocked them with a cumbersome state-run implementation. Maybe with this next election we can get something better. We certainly need the revenue."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Should New Hampshire legalize the recreational use of marijuana by licensing growers and private retail locations?

"Two very acceptable comprehensive bills were presented to the legislature during the last session. Both accounted for revenue, medical marijuana, health impacts, lower penalties and more. In both cases the senate blocked them with a cumbersome state-run implementation. Maybe with this next election we can get something better. We certainly need the revenue."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Should New Hampshire legalize the recreational use of marijuana by establishing state-run cannabis stores?

"Two very acceptable comprehensive bills were presented to the legislature during the last session. Both accounted for revenue, medical marijuana, health impacts, lower penalties and more. In both cases the senate blocked them with a cumbersome state-run implementation. Maybe with this next election we can get something better. We certainly need the revenue."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Should New Hampshire raise the minimum wage?

"While I understand that small businesses cannot always pay a higher wage, I also believe we will not be able to grow those businesses without housing and a better wage. A wage that allows employees to pay for medical insurance will also help lower health costs for the state and help with childcare costs. How to raise the minimum wage and how much to raise it requires further investigation."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2022

Should the state permanently increase how much tax revenue it shares with towns and cities every year, beyond public school funding?

"For"

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2022

Do you support the gradual phase-out of the Interests and Dividends tax?

"Against"

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Should New Hampshire repeal the ban on abortion after 24 weeks gestation?

"I don't believe the legislature belongs between a patient and her doctor. A woman should have every right to control what happens to her body."

Citizens Count Issue Survey, 2024

Should NH pass stricter gun control laws?

"Since guns are the leading cause of death among children, we obviously need to do something. I am also concerned that we need to find a way to limit gun ownership among people in mental distress. More dialog is needed in the State House since too many are not even willing to have the discussion."

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