Even in mainlands counties, such as Essex, officials still do not know if power will be restored at their typical polling places.
"Anyone that doesn't have power, we're gonna bring in generators. Either way, the election is gonna happen," said Dennis Kobitz, president of the New Jersey Association of Election Officials.
Kobitz said residents of Seaside Heights, a resort community hit with catastrophic losses, will be able to vote in nearby Toms River.
On Wednesday, after he toured Brigantine, Atlantic County, with President Obama, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie said restoring polling stations wasn't his top priority.
"Yeah I'd like to have it back and it's certainly on the list but it's behind water facilities, waste water treatment facilities, hospitals, schools. It's behind those things," Christie said at an evening press conference.
Despite Christie's win in 2009, New Jersey hasn't voted for a Republican presidential nominee since 1988.
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