Utah Document Recording - Real Estate Documents
Get your documents recorded in any county in the State of Utah as well as any county in the United States!We have several inexpensive options to record your real estate documents which include first class mail away, priority mail with tracking and FedEx/UPS delivery.
In time sensitive situations our nationwide network of recording agents hand deliver your document directly to the clerk to ensure your documents are recorded without delay. You go straight to the front of the line, past piles of documents mailed to the clerk's office, which can take weeks to get recorded. Once your document is recorded, we provide a copy of the recorded document or a county receipt with recording information – whichever fits your needs.
Occasionally, some counties become badly backlogged. This could delay the recording of your document even when we hand deliver it. If this happens, we monitor your document closely and keep you informed of the progress until we confirm it has been recorded.
Fast Electronic Document Recording in the State of Utah
We can now electronically record your real estate documents in many counties around the US! Send us your documents and we'll record them electronically – saving you time & shipping costs.
When the recording is complete, you receive a confirmation of recording and a copy of the recorded document. This is much faster and more cost efficient than standard recording and we recommend it whenever possible! Find out more about electronic document recording.
D.S. (Client, UT)
Utah Counties Served:
Utah - Economics
Cultivated land, including isolated farms in river valleys and considerable dry-farming acreage, is limited to a small percentage of the state’s total area. Major crops are hay, corn, barley, and wheat, but the bulk of income from agriculture comes from livestock and livestock products, including sheep, cattle, dairying, and an expanding poultry industry. Abundant sunshine provides some compensation for inadequate rainfall, and the climate is generally moderate, allowing for substantial fruit production. Agrarian life was well suited to the principles of the Mormon settlers; moreover, they hoped that the difficulties of successfully farming the dry land would discourage non-Mormons from settling in the area.
The development of nonagricultural resources was more or less frowned upon by the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and, in general, was initiated by non-Mormons. However, a wealth of minerals made mineral exploitation almost inevitable and, in turn, stimulated the construction of railroads. Today many residents are engaged in mining or mining-related industries. Copper is the chief metal, followed by gold, molybdenum, and magnesium. Other important mineral products include beryllium, asphalt, silver, lead, tin, fluorspar, mercury, vanadium, potassium salts, manganiferous ore, and uranium.
Tourism has become increasingly important to the state’s economy. In addition to the five national parks and seven national monuments, ski resorts, particularly in the Wasatch Range, are popular destinations. Since 1984, Park City has hosted the annual Sundance Film Festival.
Utah - Facts & Figures
|Area:||84,916 sq mi (219,932 sq km), including 2,577 sq mi (6,674 sq km) of inland water surface|
|Population:||2,233,169 (as of 2000), a 29.6% increase since the 1990 census|
|Capital:||Salt Lake City|
|Largest City:||Salt Lake City|
|Statehood:||Jan 4, 1896 (45th state)|
|Highest Point:||Kings Peak, 13,528 ft (4,126 m)|
|Lowest Point:||Beaverdam Creek, 2,000 ft (610 m)|