;

Framework

Global Presets UI Style Guide

01. Color palette

In this part of the style guide, you can modify each color inside the Text Module’s background settings. Use that same color code inside the Text Module below it to have a written version of the color code too. Use these color codes inside your Divi Theme Builder default color palette afterward.

#ffe06a

#92d6e3

#5e206c

#8ECFAE

#fcaa17

#691b40

#F9F9F9

#e0e0e0

#444444

#000000

02. Text styles

In the second part of this style guide wireframe, you can style your different text types. You’re also provided with a primary, secondary and tertiary option, each of which you can afterwards turn into individual presets.

Light Background

Dark Background

All in one

Heading 1

Heading 2

Heading 3

Heading 4

Heading 5
Heading 6

Lorum ipsum dolor sit amet.

  • Lorum Ipsum

Heading 1

Heading 2

Heading 3

Heading 4

Heading 5
Heading 6

Lorum ipsum dolor sit amet.

  • Lorum Ipsum

03. Modules

The last part of this style guide handles some of the most-used modules inside Divi. Here, we’re also providing you with a primary, secondary and tertiary version of each module which you can style and add as a global preset. Feel free to create more alternative designs for each module.

Light Background

Dark Background

Blurb

Your Title Goes Here

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Your Title Goes Here

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Email optin

Contact form

Image

Call to action

Your Title Goes Here

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Your Title Goes Here

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Divider

Person

Name Goes Here
Name Goes Here

Position

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Name Goes Here

Name Goes Here

Position

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Social Media Follow

Toggle

Your Title Goes Here

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Your Title Goes Here

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Testimonial

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Name Goes Here

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Name Goes Here

Accordion

Your Title Goes Here

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Your Title Goes Here

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Your Title Goes Here

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Your Title Goes Here

Your content goes here. Edit or remove this text inline or in the module Content settings. You can also style every aspect of this content in the module Design settings and even apply custom CSS to this text in the module Advanced settings.

Blog

Vote to Protect and Expand Voting Rights in 2022

The fight for voting rights remains as critical as ever. In 2021, more than 440 bills attempting to restrict voting rights were introduced across the country. Delaware is not immune from this nationwide attack on voting rights, so we need to elect candidates who are committed to advancing policies that protect and expand access to voting for Delawareans.

This election season, we must ensure that our votes work to advance efforts that allow all eligible Delawareans the ability to exercise their right to vote in a meaningful, transparent, safe, and secure manner. We must ensure that our elected officials support reforms that broaden access for all eligible voters to register and cast their ballots. The right to vote–the cornerstone of our democracy–must be protected.

Our Voting Rights Platform

Learn more about what to consider when casting a pro-voting rights ballot.

No-Excuse Absentee Voting

Delaware’s Constitution is one of the most restrictive in the nation on voting rights, only recognizing six excuses for a person to be considered an absentee voter. Our right to vote outside of the confines of a polling station shouldn’t be limited to only specific circumstances.

We need elected officials who strongly support amending the Delaware Constitution such that the General Assembly may further enact laws providing for broader access to vote by absentee or mail ballot. When we make voting more accessible, more people participate. During the 2020 election, emergency legislation permitted all voters to use absentee ballots due to COVID. Voter turnout increased by 7% with 1/3 of the votes cast by absentee or mail-in ballots. We need a constitutional amendment so that ALL voters, no matter their reason, may receive and cast their Delaware ballot remotely.

Same-Day Registration

Voter registration deadlines disproportionately impact communities of color, low-income voters, those who are new to the voting process or recently received citizenship, and voters who move around a lot—particularly young voters and people experiencing homelessness. Delaware currently makes voters register 25 days before an election, one of the longest deadlines allowed by federal law. By enforcing arbitrary barriers like this registration deadline, Delaware is effectively preventing eligible voters from participating in elections.

Same-day registration (SDR) eliminates the need for advance registration by permitting an eligible voter to register and cast a ballot at the same time on Election Day or during an early voting period. Delaware needs elected officials who support same-day registration available at all polling places, including early-voting locations, with only the same proof of residency required of voters who register in advance. By combining registration and voting, same-day registration streamlines the voting process, eases the burden on voters, and increases voter participation.

Voting by Mail

Currently, 34 states have permanent vote-by-mail eligibility — and Delaware isn’t one of them. While vote-by-mail is particularly advantageous for those who may find it difficult to make it to the polls, it is beneficial for all Delaware voters. Voting by mail allows all voters to take time to study the issues and candidates on their ballot and get questions answered from the comfort of their own home and at their own convenience. It decreases the number of people voting in-person at polling locations, potentially avoiding long lines and wait times on Election Day, and it maximizes the chance that elections may endure despite whatever unexpected threat emerges.

Our elected officials must support a vote-by-mail ballot framework that is clear and accessible for all Delaware voters, and must advocate for voter-friendly policies, like vote-by-mail, that allow every eligible Delaware voter an accessible and safe way to engage in the voting process.

End Felony Disenfranchisement and Allow Eligible Incarcerated Voters to Cast Ballots

Voting is a Right—Not a Privilege. Voting restrictions, particularly for justice-involved individuals. Due to racial bias in the criminal justice system, felony disenfranchisement laws disproportionately affect Black and brown people, who often face harsher sentences than white people for the same offenses.

In Delaware, thousands of justice-involved people are disenfranchised every election. Many more are disenfranchised not because they are barred from voting but because the rules and regulations around voting eligibility are confusing and cumbersome. Delaware should immediately join 20 other states and remove restrictions for people on probation from voting. And then consider joining the ranks of Maine and Vermont who allow all people to vote no matter their contact with the criminal legal system.

Even eligible voters in the legal system struggle to cast their ballot. Those who are held in pretrial detention and convicted of misdemeanors do not lose their voting rights. In practice, however, many justice-involved individuals in Delaware are still not able to cast their ballots despite their legal eligibility.

Barriers like navigating the prison mail system, understanding eligibility and deadlines, and obtaining support from the state officials all play a role in making it more difficult for eligible incarcerated voters to cast their ballot. Officials must enact reforms such as allowing poll locations at state prisons and mandating that the Department of Elections and Department of Corrections maintain and execute voter registration and ballot delivery to eligible voters.

We need elected officials who prioritize policies that actively work to dismantle barriers to prison voting, and who support expanding voting eligibility despite felony convictions. Voting allows people to remain connected to their communities while incarcerated, and helps facilitate the re-entry process. We must ensure that our policy makers and elected officials understand the importance of maintaining and fostering this connection, and the role that access to the ballot plays in encouraging civic participation and engagement.

Vote to Protect and Expand Voting Rights in 2022

The fight for voting rights remains as critical as ever. In 2021, more than 440 bills attempting to restrict voting rights were introduced across the country. Delaware is not immune from this nationwide attack on voting rights, so we need to elect candidates who are committed to advancing policies that protect and expand access to voting for Delawareans.

This election season, we must ensure that our votes work to advance efforts that allow all eligible Delawareans the ability to exercise their right to vote in a meaningful, transparent, safe, and secure manner. We must ensure that our elected officials support reforms that broaden access for all eligible voters to register and cast their ballots. The right to vote–the cornerstone of our democracy–must be protected.

Our Voting Rights Platform

Learn more about what to consider when casting a pro-voting rights ballot.

No-Excuse Absentee Voting

Delaware’s Constitution is one of the most restrictive in the nation on voting rights, only recognizing six excuses for a person to be considered an absentee voter. Our right to vote outside of the confines of a polling station shouldn’t be limited to only specific circumstances.

We need elected officials who strongly support amending the Delaware Constitution such that the General Assembly may further enact laws providing for broader access to vote by absentee or mail ballot. When we make voting more accessible, more people participate. During the 2020 election, emergency legislation permitted all voters to use absentee ballots due to COVID. Voter turnout increased by 7% with 1/3 of the votes cast by absentee or mail-in ballots. We need a constitutional amendment so that ALL voters, no matter their reason, may receive and cast their Delaware ballot remotely.

Same-Day Registration

Voter registration deadlines disproportionately impact communities of color, low-income voters, those who are new to the voting process or recently received citizenship, and voters who move around a lot—particularly young voters and people experiencing homelessness. Delaware currently makes voters register 25 days before an election, one of the longest deadlines allowed by federal law. By enforcing arbitrary barriers like this registration deadline, Delaware is effectively preventing eligible voters from participating in elections.

Same-day registration (SDR) eliminates the need for advance registration by permitting an eligible voter to register and cast a ballot at the same time on Election Day or during an early voting period. Delaware needs elected officials who support same-day registration available at all polling places, including early-voting locations, with only the same proof of residency required of voters who register in advance. By combining registration and voting, same-day registration streamlines the voting process, eases the burden on voters, and increases voter participation.

Voting by Mail

Currently, 34 states have permanent vote-by-mail eligibility — and Delaware isn’t one of them. While vote-by-mail is particularly advantageous for those who may find it difficult to make it to the polls, it is beneficial for all Delaware voters. Voting by mail allows all voters to take time to study the issues and candidates on their ballot and get questions answered from the comfort of their own home and at their own convenience. It decreases the number of people voting in-person at polling locations, potentially avoiding long lines and wait times on Election Day, and it maximizes the chance that elections may endure despite whatever unexpected threat emerges.

Our elected officials must support a vote-by-mail ballot framework that is clear and accessible for all Delaware voters, and must advocate for voter-friendly policies, like vote-by-mail, that allow every eligible Delaware voter an accessible and safe way to engage in the voting process.

End Felony Disenfranchisement and Allow Eligible Incarcerated Voters to Cast Ballots

Voting is a Right—Not a Privilege. Voting restrictions, particularly for justice-involved individuals. Due to racial bias in the criminal justice system, felony disenfranchisement laws disproportionately affect Black and brown people, who often face harsher sentences than white people for the same offenses.

In Delaware, thousands of justice-involved people are disenfranchised every election. Many more are disenfranchised not because they are barred from voting but because the rules and regulations around voting eligibility are confusing and cumbersome. Delaware should immediately join 20 other states and remove restrictions for people on probation from voting. And then consider joining the ranks of Maine and Vermont who allow all people to vote no matter their contact with the criminal legal system.

Even eligible voters in the legal system struggle to cast their ballot. Those who are held in pretrial detention and convicted of misdemeanors do not lose their voting rights. In practice, however, many justice-involved individuals in Delaware are still not able to cast their ballots despite their legal eligibility.

Barriers like navigating the prison mail system, understanding eligibility and deadlines, and obtaining support from the state officials all play a role in making it more difficult for eligible incarcerated voters to cast their ballot. Officials must enact reforms such as allowing poll locations at state prisons and mandating that the Department of Elections and Department of Corrections maintain and execute voter registration and ballot delivery to eligible voters.

We need elected officials who prioritize policies that actively work to dismantle barriers to prison voting, and who support expanding voting eligibility despite felony convictions. Voting allows people to remain connected to their communities while incarcerated, and helps facilitate the re-entry process. We must ensure that our policy makers and elected officials understand the importance of maintaining and fostering this connection, and the role that access to the ballot plays in encouraging civic participation and engagement.

Vote to Protect and Expand Voting Rights in 2022

The fight for voting rights remains as critical as ever. In 2021, more than 440 bills attempting to restrict voting rights were introduced across the country. Delaware is not immune from this nationwide attack on voting rights, so we need to elect candidates who are committed to advancing policies that protect and expand access to voting for Delawareans.

This election season, we must ensure that our votes work to advance efforts that allow all eligible Delawareans the ability to exercise their right to vote in a meaningful, transparent, safe, and secure manner. We must ensure that our elected officials support reforms that broaden access for all eligible voters to register and cast their ballots. The right to vote–the cornerstone of our democracy–must be protected.

Hand holding an 'I Voted' sticker in front of a 'Vote Here' sign

Our Voting Rights Platform

Learn more about what to consider when casting a pro-voting rights ballot.

No-Excuse Absentee Voting

Delaware’s Constitution is one of the most restrictive in the nation on voting rights, only recognizing six excuses for a person to be considered an absentee voter. Our right to vote outside of the confines of a polling station shouldn’t be limited to only specific circumstances.

We need elected officials who strongly support amending the Delaware Constitution such that the General Assembly may further enact laws providing for broader access to vote by absentee or mail ballot. When we make voting more accessible, more people participate. During the 2020 election, emergency legislation permitted all voters to use absentee ballots due to COVID. Voter turnout increased by 7% with 1/3 of the votes cast by absentee or mail-in ballots. We need a constitutional amendment so that ALL voters, no matter their reason, may receive and cast their Delaware ballot remotely.

Same-Day Registration

Voter registration deadlines disproportionately impact communities of color, low-income voters, those who are new to the voting process or recently received citizenship, and voters who move around a lot—particularly young voters and people experiencing homelessness. Delaware currently makes voters register 25 days before an election, one of the longest deadlines allowed by federal law. By enforcing arbitrary barriers like this registration deadline, Delaware is effectively preventing eligible voters from participating in elections.

Same-day registration (SDR) eliminates the need for advance registration by permitting an eligible voter to register and cast a ballot at the same time on Election Day or during an early voting period. Delaware needs elected officials who support same-day registration available at all polling places, including early-voting locations, with only the same proof of residency required of voters who register in advance. By combining registration and voting, same-day registration streamlines the voting process, eases the burden on voters, and increases voter participation.

Voting by Mail

Currently, 34 states have permanent vote-by-mail eligibility — and Delaware isn’t one of them. While vote-by-mail is particularly advantageous for those who may find it difficult to make it to the polls, it is beneficial for all Delaware voters. Voting by mail allows all voters to take time to study the issues and candidates on their ballot and get questions answered from the comfort of their own home and at their own convenience. It decreases the number of people voting in-person at polling locations, potentially avoiding long lines and wait times on Election Day, and it maximizes the chance that elections may endure despite whatever unexpected threat emerges.

Our elected officials must support a vote-by-mail ballot framework that is clear and accessible for all Delaware voters, and must advocate for voter-friendly policies, like vote-by-mail, that allow every eligible Delaware voter an accessible and safe way to engage in the voting process.

End Felony Disenfranchisement and Allow Eligible Incarcerated Voters to Cast Ballots

Voting is a Right—Not a Privilege. Voting restrictions, particularly for justice-involved individuals. Due to racial bias in the criminal justice system, felony disenfranchisement laws disproportionately affect Black and brown people, who often face harsher sentences than white people for the same offenses.

In Delaware, thousands of justice-involved people are disenfranchised every election. Many more are disenfranchised not because they are barred from voting but because the rules and regulations around voting eligibility are confusing and cumbersome. Delaware should immediately join 20 other states and remove restrictions for people on probation from voting. And then consider joining the ranks of Maine and Vermont who allow all people to vote no matter their contact with the criminal legal system.

Even eligible voters in the legal system struggle to cast their ballot. Those who are held in pretrial detention and convicted of misdemeanors do not lose their voting rights. In practice, however, many justice-involved individuals in Delaware are still not able to cast their ballots despite their legal eligibility.

Barriers like navigating the prison mail system, understanding eligibility and deadlines, and obtaining support from the state officials all play a role in making it more difficult for eligible incarcerated voters to cast their ballot. Officials must enact reforms such as allowing poll locations at state prisons and mandating that the Department of Elections and Department of Corrections maintain and execute voter registration and ballot delivery to eligible voters.

We need elected officials who prioritize policies that actively work to dismantle barriers to prison voting, and who support expanding voting eligibility despite felony convictions. Voting allows people to remain connected to their communities while incarcerated, and helps facilitate the re-entry process. We must ensure that our policy makers and elected officials understand the importance of maintaining and fostering this connection, and the role that access to the ballot plays in encouraging civic participation and engagement.

Pledge To Vote In The 2022 Primary And General Elections

The issues you care about are on the ballot in 2022. Sign on to our pledge to receive updates about our ACLU Voter campaign, including opportunities to assist with voter registration, education, and candidates’ forums.