The boundaries of legislative districts can sometimes look like jigsaw puzzles in Michigan. That's because politicians draw those lines. It happens in the Michigan legislature every ten years after the census.
Opponents say legislative redistricting leads to gerrymandering, where lines are drawn to favor one political party against another.
"The fox is guarding the henhouse in essence," Judy Karandjeff says, "where the elected officials are choosing their voters instead of voters choosing elected officials."
Karandjeff is president of the League of Women Voters of Michigan, a group which is hosting town halls across the state on redistricting and possible reforms.
She says almost every district in the state is clearly dominated by a political party.
The League hosts an event at Manistee High School on October 15.