The Independent has an article titled ‘It’s going to be an angry mob’: Kentucky cuts number of polling stations by 95 percent ahead of primary voting. The article claims:
In a typical election year, Kentucky has about 3,700 polling sites, according to most reports. When Election Day arrives on 23 June, there will be just 200 polling sites across the state — with some of those sites having to serve upwards of 600,000 residents.
The Washington Post explains it as follows:
Because of a shortage of workers willing to staff voting sites during the health crisis, each of the commonwealth’s 120 counties is opening a very limited number of polling locations. The two largest counties will have just one in-person location each.
It seems that at least one county won't have even one in-person voting location on election day. Woodford county, per Kentucky Secretary of State polling locations.
However, the very next paragraph of the WaPo article says
On Thursday evening, a federal judge rejected an effort to add polling places in the state’s largest counties, citing a legal standard discouraging last-minute court intervention in election procedures.
This sounds like there were people ready and willing to staff polling locations. So why were so many locations closed? I'm skeptical that these locations were actually closed because of "lack of volunteers."