Republican primary elections for 17 of 33 districts in the Ohio State Senate took place on Aug. 2, 2022. Of the 17 districts up for election in 2022, four had a Republican primary election with more than one candidate.
Across all contested Republican primary elections, candidates raised $794,129. Incumbents raised an average of $206,672 per candidate and challengers raised an average of $47,598 per candidate.
The table below details the four Republican primary elections with the most fundraising in the State Senate. Winning candidates’ names are in bold.
|District 17||$271,811||Bob Peterson (R)||Shane Wilkin, Tom Hwang, and Tim Inwood|
|District 13||$249,271||Nathan Manning (R)||Nathan Manning and Kirsten Hill|
|District 7||$173,793||Steve Wilson (R)||Steve Wilson and Austin Kaiser|
|District 31||$99,253||Jay Hottinger (R)||Al Landis, Gregory Brewer II, and Kevin Black|
The officeholders above are listed for the current districts they hold. However, this is a redistricting year, so candidates have been identified below as incumbents even if they are running in a different district than they currently hold.
Shane Wilkin raised $271,811, Tim Inwood raised $0, and Tom Hwang raised $0.
Shane Wilkin advanced to the general election with 78 percent of the vote, Tom Hwang received 22 percent of the vote, and Tim Inwood withdrew.
Incumbent Nathan Manning raised $239,551 and Kirsten Hill raised $9,720.
Nathan Manning advanced to the general election with 68 percent of the vote and Kirsten Hill received 32 percent of the vote.
Incumbent Steve Wilson raised $173,793 and Austin Kaiser raised $0.
Steve Wilson advanced to the general election with 100 percent of the vote and Austin Kaiser received 0 percent of the vote.
Al Landis raised $95,379, Gregory Brewer II raised $3,074, and Kevin Black raised $800.
Al Landis advanced to the general election, Gregory Brewer II withdrew, and Kevin Black withdrew.
The data above are based on campaign finance reports that active Ohio PACs submitted to the Ohio Secretary of State. Federal PACs are not required to report to state agencies. Transparency USA publishes campaign finance data following major reporting deadlines. State or federal law may require filers to submit additional reports.
|Report Name||Report Due Date|