The Steps to Become President

Requirements to Become President

Must be 35 years old

Must be a resident in the U.S. for 14 years

Natural born citizen of the U.S.


Another thing I would suggest having is some political experience so you can understand what being the president means and be able to defend yourself while running against other ruthless candidates.

Step 1: Primaries and Caucuses

To win a primary a candidate must campaign in that state in order to gain support from the citizens of the state. If enough support is not won throughout all of the states the candidate will not be the nominee for their party.


To win a caucus a candidate must campaign in that state in order to gain support from the citizens of the state. The candidate must have a representative that supports them at each caucus. If not, they will not do well in the caucus and will ruin their chances at being the nominee.


Something that I would suggest is the candidate campaign in each state in the order that the primaries and caucuses go to ensure that their name is heard in every state.

Step 2: National Convention

Congratulations, you have been chosen as the nominee and made it to the National Convention! At the National convention you will need to give a speech on your parties views and their plans for the general election and presidency. I you succeed the general election is right there in front of you for the taking.


After the convention I would suggest campaigning harder than ever to get your name, story, and ideas out to every voting citizen in the United States.

Step 3: General Election

It is election day, you are making the final push to persway the people to vote in your favor. The citizens in each state, in each county, in each precint are going to vote for either you or your compitition.


On election day I would answer as many questions as possible to ensure that people know you are the right candidate for them and televise as much as possible.

Step 4: Electoral College

Now all you have to do is wait for the electors to cast their ballot. There are at least three electors for every state, but there can be more based on the state's population and representatives. The election is won from these votes. There can be more individual votes against you than for you, but you can still win the electoral college.
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