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Utah Voting Guide

Welcome to FindLaw's Utah Voter Guide. Here, we will answer your questions about voter registration, absentee voting, and accommodations for disabled voters in Utah. We will also discuss how to check your voter registration status and other election information.

Whether it’s a presidential or primary election, you should understand Utah’s voting laws. There are specific requirements you must meet to vote on the day of the election. You don’t want to show up at the polling location only to learn that you aren’t eligible to vote.

This guide will come in handy as you prepare for the upcoming general election.

Am I eligible to vote in Utah?

Utah law mandates that you meet specific voting requirements in local and statewide elections.

To vote in Utah elections, you must:

  • Be a U.S. citizen
  • Be a resident of Utah for at least 30 days before election day
  • Be 18 years old on election day
  • Register to vote before the registration deadline

If you have a felony conviction, you cannot vote until you complete your prison sentence. You regain your voting eligibility once you are out of prison and complete your probation or parole.

If you're not sure about your voting status, you can check your registration status here


Where Do I Vote?

The state of Utah's voting website offers a search engine for finding your local polling place.

How To Register in Utah

There are several ways to register to vote in Utah. This includes registering:


Register on the Utah Voter Registration website if you are eligible.

At the Polls

If it's Election Day, fill out a provisional ballot at your local polling place. 

Utah Voting Resources

Your vote counts. Take the time to learn how and when to vote.


You Don’t Have To Solve This on Your Own – Get a Lawyer’s Help

Meeting with a lawyer can help you understand your options and how to best protect your rights. Visit our attorney directory to find a lawyer near you who can help.

Or contact an attorney near you:

Protect Your Voting Rights

Contact a qualified attorney if you suspect your rights have been violated.

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