1. Representative Allan Boothe – Alabama House
2. Representative Steve Hurst – Alabama House
3. Representative Mike Millican –Alabama House
4. Representative Lesley Vance – Alabama House
5. Senator Tim Golden – Georgia Senate
6. Representative Ellis Black – Georgia House
7. Representative Amy Carter – Georgia House
8. Representative Mike Cheokas – Georgia House
9. Representative Bubber Epps – Georgia House
10. Representative Gerald Greene – Georgia House
11. Representative Bob Hanner – Georgia House
12. Representative Doug McKillip – Georgia House
13. Representative Alan Powell – Georgia House
14. Senator Chris Steineger – Kansas Senate
15. Senator John Alario – Louisiana Senate
16. Senator John Smith – Louisiana Senate
17. Representative Noble Ellington – Louisiana Senate
18. Representative Walker Hines – Louisiana House
19. Representative Fred Mills – Louisiana House
20. Representative Michael Willette – Maine House
21. Senator Cindy Hyde-Smith – Mississippi Senate
22. Representative Bobby Shows – Mississippi House
23. Senator Eldon Nygarrd – South Dakota Senate
24. Representative Allan Ritter – Texas House
25. Representative Aaron Pena – Texas House
Overall, 18 states lost or gained congressional districts. Texas, as expected, gained the most seats, moving from 32 to 36 seats. Florida was the only other state to gain multiple seats, adding two and bringing it to 27 seats.
Six other states gained a single seat: Arizona, Georgia, Nevada, South Carolina, Utah and Washington.
The biggest losers were New York and Ohio, which each lost two seats. Eight other states lost a single seat: Illinois, Iowa, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Michigan, Missouri, New Jersey and Pennsylvania.
Republicans will control the redistricting process in eight of the states experiencing changes, while Democrats will control it in two.