Map showing .mw-parser-output .legend{page-break-inside:avoid;break-inside:avoid-column}.mw-parser-output .legend-color{display:inline-block;min-width:1.25em;height:1.25em;line-height:1.25;margin:1px 0;text-align:center;border:1px solid black;background-color:transparent;color:black}.mw-parser-output .legend-text{}  dry (red),   wet (blue), and   mixed (yellow) counties/parishes/boroughs in the United States as of May 2019
Map showing   dry (red),   wet (blue), and   mixed (yellow) counties/parishes/boroughs in the United States as of May 2019

The following list of dry areas by U.S. state details all of the counties / parishes / boroughs / municipalities in the United States of America that ban the sale of alcoholic beverages.

For more background information, see dry county and Prohibition in the United States. For more information on semi-wet counties, see moist county.


States that permit localities to go dry

33 states have laws that allow localities to prohibit the sale (and in some cases, consumption and possession) of liquor. Still, many of these states have no dry communities. Two states—Kansas and Tennessee—are entirely dry by default: counties specifically must authorize the sale of alcohol in order for it to be legal and subject to state liquor control laws.

States that preclude dry communities

17 states have laws that preclude the existence of any dry counties whatsoever:


Of the 67 counties in Alabama, none are completely dry, 26 are partially dry or "moist" (these counties contain cities that have voted to allow alcohol sales), and 41 are completely wet. In 2014 the municipalities of Oneonta, Blountsville and Cleveland in Blount County went wet, and in 2016 the municipalities of Ashland and Lineville in Clay County went wet.[53] Within those 23 "moist" counties, 41 city governments have legalized alcohol sales inside their city limits.


Three terms describe Alaskan villages in common usage:

There is wide variation of restrictions placed on the possession and movement of alcohol in the "damp" villages, some villages permit residents to order alcohol from stores outside the ban area and have it shipped in, while other villages require the person owning the alcohol to personally bring the alcohol into their jurisdiction.

Beer, wine and liquor cannot be purchased in grocery stores. Convenience stores and gas stations that sell alcohol must have a separate section with a separate entrance, and separate cash registers.




There is only one completely dry county in Florida: Liberty County in the Florida Panhandle. Lafayette County in North Central Florida is a partially dry county, as it does allow retail sales of beer.[66][67]

Before 2012, Madison County was partially dry; it only allowed beer sales if the beer's alcohol content was under 6.243 percent. Madison County voters repealed that law in 2012.[66][68][69] Suwannee County was formerly dry, but county voters chose to go "wet" by a 2–1 margin in a 2011 vote.[66] Washington County was dry until 2022.[67]

Until the 1950s Leon County and Wakulla County were dry. The closest spot alcohol could be legally purchased was Perry, in Taylor County.

While most Florida counties and cities are wet, some do have blue laws regulating alcohol sales on Sunday morning.[70][71]


All Georgia counties are fully wet, with the exception of the following:



Main article: Alcohol laws of Kansas

Kansas prohibited alcohol from 1881 to 1948, and continued to prohibit bars selling liquor by the drink until 1987. Both the 1948 amendment to the Kansas Constitution that ended prohibition and the 1986 amendment that allowed for open saloons provided that the amendments only would be in effect in counties that had approved the respective amendments, either during the election over the amendment itself or subsequently.

All 105 counties in Kansas have approved the 1948 amendment, but three counties (Wallace, Stanton, and Haskell) have never approved the 1986 amendment, and therefore continue to prohibit any and all sale of liquor by the drink.[88] Public bars (so-called "open saloons") are illegal in these dry counties. Another 63 counties approved the 1986 amendment, but with a requirement that to sell liquor by the drink, an establishment must receive 30% of its gross revenues from food sales.[88] 39 counties in Kansas have fully approved the 1986 amendment without any limitation, allowing liquor to be sold by the drink without any food sales requirement.[88]


Main article: Alcohol laws of Kentucky

(As of February 2020) [89] Of the 120 counties in Kentucky, 11 counties are dry, 53 are wet, and the remaining 56 are either "moist" or dry with special circumstances.


Maine was the first dry state in the country. As of 2019, 37 towns in Maine remained dry.[90]


As of 2013, there were only eight completely dry towns in Massachusetts: Alford, Chilmark, Dunstable, Gosnold, Hawley, Montgomery, Mount Washington, and Westhampton.[91][92] The number of dry towns has decreased over time: according to the Massachusetts Alcoholic Beverage Control Commission, there were 20 dry towns in Massachusetts in 2000.[91]

Tisbury is a formerly dry town that became partially wet after voters passed a motion at the Tisbury town election on April 27, 2012. Alcoholic beverages may only be served to patrons who are consuming a full meal.[93] Rockport, after being dry since 1856, allowed alcohol sales in restaurants in 2006 and in stores in 2019.[94]



This section needs to be updated. Please help update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (May 2017)


As of January 1, 2021, all counties are "wet" by default and allow for the sale of beer and light wine unless they vote to become dry again through a future referendum.[100]


New Hampshire

According to the New Hampshire Liquor Commission, Ellsworth is the only town to disallow the sale of alcoholic beverages. (Other towns allow sales of alcohol, but with restrictions).[102][103] The most recent town to go "wet" is Sharon; the town voted to repeal its dry law in 2014.[103][104]

New Jersey

See also: Alcohol laws of New Jersey

New Jersey has no dry counties, but as of 2017, at least 30 municipalities (out of 565[105] statewide) prohibit the retail sale of alcohol.[106] Most of the dry towns are in South Jersey, and some of them are dry because of their origins as Quaker, Methodist, or other Protestant religious communities.[107] Dry towns in New Jersey cannot forbid the possession, consumption, or transportation of alcohol, but have the option to permit or prohibit BYOB at restaurants and social affair permits for non-profit organizations.[108][109] It is possible for a dry town to have a winery or brewery that offers tastings, since alcohol manufacturing licenses in New Jersey are issued by the state, and are not regulated by municipalities.[110][111]

New Mexico

New York

North Carolina


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Main article: Alcohol laws of Oklahoma

Until 2018, several counties in Oklahoma were dry counties. These included Adair, Alfalfa, Beaver, Caddo, Cimarron, Coal, Cotton, Dewey, Harmon, Harper, Haskell, Hughes, Roger Mills and Washita. After State Question 792[121] was passed, these counties have since allowed the sale of alcohol.[122]

As of June 2018, all 77 counties allow liquor by the drink.



Main article: Alcohol laws of Pennsylvania

This section needs to be updated. Please help update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (February 2017)

South Carolina

South Dakota


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See also: Alcohol laws of Tennessee

While Moore County itself had been completely dry, the County now allows the sale of commemorative bottles of Jack in the White Rabbit Bottle Shop, and one can take part in a sampling tour at the distillery. It is also now possible to sample wine, rum, vodka and whiskey in shops where it is distilled on premises, and beer is also available in local food establishments when served with a meal.


Of Texas' 254 counties, 5[124][125] are completely dry, 196[125] are partially dry, and 55 are entirely wet. The vast majority of entirely wet counties are in southern border regions of Texas near Mexico, or in the south central portion.[126]

Alcohol law in Texas varies significantly by location. In some counties, 4% beer is legal. In others, beverages that are 14% or less alcohol are legal. In some "dry" areas, a customer can get a mixed drink by paying to join a "private club," and in some "wet" areas a customer needs a club membership to purchase liquor by-the-drink. "...Move to Burleson, which has alcohol sales in the Tarrant County portion of the city but not in the Johnson County side of town."[127] Today beer and wine can be purchased in all parts of Burleson. The only places in the county where liquor can be purchased are a couple of stores inside the city limits of Alvarado and Rio Vista.[citation needed]

A bill passed in 2003 by the Texas Legislature allows for Justice of the Peace precincts to host alcohol option elections. To date, this law has allowed many JP precincts, particularly in East Texas, to allow a vote that has resulted in many previously dry counties becoming "moist" and allowing sales of beer and wine, but not liquor.[128]

Texas law prohibits off-premises sale of liquor (but not beer and wine) all day on Sunday, Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day, and New Year's Day. Off-premises sale of beer and wine on Sunday is only allowed from 10:01 am onward.

Texas law also prohibits the sale of alcohol in any "sexually oriented business" in a dry county. Strip clubs in these dry counties often sell "set ups" (a cup with soda, ice, and a stirrer to which one can add their own alcohol) and have a BYOB policy to allow patrons to bring their own alcohol into the establishment.


As of September 2018 there are 9 cities where alcoholic beverages cannot be purchased.[129]


Beer and wine sales are legal in all of Virginia.[132] Of the 95 counties in Virginia, nine (Bland, Buchanan, Charlotte, Craig, Grayson, Highland, Lee, Patrick and Russell) are dry in that retail sale of distilled spirits is prohibited.[132] Virginia cities are not subject to county alcohol laws as they are independent by state law, and all Virginia cities are wet.[132] Virginia also restricts the sale of hard liquors (or distilled spirits) to retail stores operated by the Virginia Alcoholic Beverage Control Authority. This setup is unusual in that the state agency is not only responsible for the sale of liquor, but also for the enforcement of alcohol-related laws in addition to public education campaigns. These campaigns are generally geared toward young adults not of drinking age, but also cover topics such as substance abuse, training for hospitality industry employees, and cautioning of the dangers of mixing alcohol and medications.[133]



Main article: Alcohol laws of Wisconsin


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