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Beaver County Auditor

105 E Ctr St, Beaver, UT

Phone: 435-438-6463

Box Elder County Clerk

1 S Main St, Brigham, UT

Phone: 435-734-3393

Cache County Clerk

179 N Main St, Logan, UT

Phone: 435-755-1460

Carbon County Clerk

120 E Main St, Price, UT

Phone: 435-636-3224

Daggett County Clerk

PO Box 400, Manila, UT

Phone: 435-784-3154

Davis County Clerk Auditor Office

61 S Main St, Farmington, UT

Phone: 801-451-3324

Duchesne County Clerk

734 N Ctr St, Duchesne, UT

Phone: 435-738-1101

Emery County Clerk

PO Box 555, Castle Dale, UT

Phone: 435-381-5194

Garfield County Clerk

PO Box 77, Panguitch, UT

Phone: 435-676-1100

Grand County Clerk

125 E Ctr St, Moab, UT

Phone: 435-259-1355
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Iron County Clerk

PO Box 429, Parowan, UT

Phone: 435-477-8341

Juab County Clerk

160 N Main St, Nephi, UT

Phone: 435-623-3410

Kane County Clerk

76 N Main St, Kanab, UT

Phone: 435-644-2458

Millard County Clerk

765 Highway 99, Fillmore, UT

Phone: 435-743-6223

Morgan County Clerk's Office

48 W Young St, Morgan, UT

Phone: 801-845-4011

Piute County Clerk

21 N Main St, Junction, UT

Phone: 435-577-2901

Rich County Clerk

PO Box 218, Randolph, UT

Phone: 435-793-2415

Salt Lake County Clerk

333 200 E, Salt Lake, UT

Phone: 801-535-6300

San Juan County Clerk

PO Box 338, Monticello, UT

Phone: 435-587-3223

Sanpete County Clerk

PO Box 100, Manti, UT

Phone: 435-835-2131
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Sevier County Clerk

250 N Main St, Richfield, UT

Phone: 435-893-0401

Summit County Clerk

60 N Main St, Coalville, UT

Phone: 435-336-3203

Tooele County Clerk

47 S Main St, Tooele, UT

Phone: 435-843-3140

Uintah County Clerk

147 E Main St, Vernal, UT

Phone: 435-781-5361

Utah County Clerk

100 E Ctr St, Provo, UT

Phone: 801-851-8109

Wasatch County Clerk

25 N Main St, Heber, UT

Phone: 435-657-3190

Washington County Clerk

196 E Tabernacle St, St. George, UT

Phone: 435-986-5700

Wayne County Clerk

PO Box 189, Loa, UT

Phone: 435-836-1300

Weber County Clerk

2380 Washington Boulevard, Ogden, UT

Phone: 801-399-8441
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About Clerks

The County Clerk is responsible for filing vital records, or important documents related to a specific county's population, including birth, death and marriage certificates. The clerk is sometimes described as the “hub of the wheel” in local government because of the central role that they play in the governmental communication network. The information provided daily to governing board members, local government employees and citizens by the clerks assist them all in performing the various responsibilities and duties of their office or daily lives.  

Many municipal and county clerks perform still other tasks. City clerks are often tax collectors or finance officers for their local governments. Some also serve as purchasing agents, personnel directors, or managers. County clerks are occasionally assistant managers or assistants to the manager. Some may combine the duties of clerk with those of manager, finance officer, or another county official. 

One of the clerk’s most important statutory duties is to prepare the minutes of governing board meetings and maintain them in a set of minute books. The powers of a city or a county are exercised by the city council or the board of county commissioners, and the minutes of the governing board’s meetings are the official record of what it does. The minutes prepared by the clerk must be “full and accurate,” for they are the legal evidence of what the governing board has said and done. The board “speaks” only through its minutes, and their contents may not be altered nor their meaning explained by other evidence.
 
Access for Inspection and Copying
Most of the records of cities and counties, whether maintained in the clerk’s office or elsewhere, must be made available for public inspection. However, some records are exempt from inspection because of a specific statute. Examples of statutory exemptions are those for most municipal and county personnel records, those for certain attorney-client records, those for certain law enforcement records, and those for specified records concerning industrial development. Unless a record is exempt from disclosure, it must be made available for inspection and examination “at reasonable times and under reasonable supervision by any person”, not just by local residents or those with a special interest in the record. The use that a person plans to make of city or county records is irrelevant to his or her right of inspection 

Making public records available for inspection is an important legal duty of custodians of records. Generally no fee should be charged for the right of inspection.