"Counties have emergency plans that are put in place every year. It's not unusual for us to have polling places every year that need to be changed (for one reason or another)," Ruman said.
Ruman said he didn't anticipate that more than "one or two polling places will have to be moved."
Virginia: 'I don't want anything to interrupt...democracy' In Virginia, one of the tightest of the battleground states where the storm left more than 114,000 customers without power, Republican Gov. Robert McDonnell said the state is working to return power to election offices without power.
"I don't want anything to interrupt with full participation in democracy as we go up into into this presidential election," McDonnell said during a press conference Tuesday.
"Right now, our assessment is that there are nine registrar's offices without power. Our friends from the power companies have made that a top priority -- after hospitals and nursing homes and so forth -- to restore their power. We anticipate that all those will be back within a day or two."
"We don't believe there'll be any problem with any voting location, any precinct. Of the 2,800 or so precincts, none of them we anticipate will have any problem being fully operational next Tuesday."
McDonnell said that the state would also extend absentee voting through Nov. 3 and has asked registrars "to stay open for up to eight additional hours to be able to make up for the time that a citizen may not have had to vote absentee over the last two days." Virginia does not have blanket early voting.
Lisa Connors, a spokeswoman for Fairfax County government, said officials who manage elections locally were making assessments but did not anticipate any disruptions. The county is one of the swing state's most populous and most heavily contested areas.
Virginia, like other states, has options, including a provision in state law that allows for polling places to be relocated.
Ohio: No problems anticipated in biggest battleground Ohio, the key battleground states that could decide the election, caught the edge of Sandy.
Despite power outages near Cleveland and in other parts of the state, Matthew McClelland, a spokesmen for the secretary of state's office, said they don't anticipate any problems come Tuesday.
New Hampshire: "Power ... should be restored by the weekend" Disruptions aren't expected in the battleground state of New Hampshire either.
"It appears from emergency management agencies in New Hampshire that power throughout the state should be restored by the weekend, well in advance of Election Day," said Deputy Secretary of State David Scanlan. "Other than that we are ready to conduct an election."