World Library  
Flag as Inappropriate
Email this Article

Utah House of Representatives

Article Id: WHEBN0007123926
Reproduction Date:

Title: Utah House of Representatives  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: Utah State Legislature, Rebecca D. Lockhart, David Litvack, Greg Hughes, Ryan Wilcox
Collection: State Lower Houses in the United States, Utah Legislature
Publisher: World Heritage Encyclopedia

Utah House of Representatives

Utah House of Representatives
Utah State Legislature
Coat of arms or logo
Term limits
New session started
January 26, 2015
Speaker of the House
Gregory Hughes (R)
Since January 26, 2015
Majority Leader
Jim Dunnigan (R)
Since January 26, 2015
Minority Leader
Brad King (D)
Since January 26, 2015
Seats 75
Political groups

Governing party

Opposition party

Length of term
2 years
Authority Article VI, Utah Constitution
Salary $117/day + per diem
Last election
November 4, 2014
(75 seats)
Next election
November 8, 2016
(75 seats)
Redistricting Legislative Control
Meeting place
House of Representatives Chamber
Utah State Capitol
Salt Lake City, Utah
Utah House of Representatives

The Utah House of Representatives is the lower house of the Utah State Legislature, the state legislature of the U.S. state of Utah. The House is composed of 75 representatives elected from single member constituent districts. Each district contains an average population of 35,000 people. Members of the House are elected to two-year terms without term limits. The House convenes at the Utah State Capitol in Salt Lake City.[1]

In 2015 the chamber went against the stated position of the LDS Church, The Utah Chamber of Commerce, The Utah Hospital Association, The Utah Catholic Bishop, and others to oppose Republican Governor Gary Herbert's Healthy Utah plan which was passed by the Utah State Senate. The house speaker refused to even allow a vote on the legislation.[2]


  • Composition of the House of Representatives 1
    • Leadership, 2015 session 1.1
    • Members of the 60th House of Representatives 1.2
  • See also 2
  • References 3
  • External links 4

Composition of the House of Representatives

Affiliation Party
(Shading indicates majority caucus)
Republican Democratic Vacant
End of 2011-2012 Legislature 58 17 75 0
Begin 61 14 75 0
End of 2013-2014 legislature 61 14 75 0
Begin 63 12 75 0
Latest voting share 84% 16%

Leadership, 2015 session

Position Name Party District
Speaker of the House Gregory Hughes Republican 51
Majority Leader Jim Dunnigan Republican 39
Majority Whip Francis Gibson Republican 65
Minority Leader Brian King Democratic 28
Minority Whip Rebecca Chavez-Houck Democratic 24

Members of the 60th House of Representatives

District Name Party Residence First elected
1 Scott Sandall Rep Tremonton 2014
2 David Lifferth Rep Eagle Mountain 2012
3 Jack Draxler Rep North Logan 2006
4 Edward Redd Rep Logan 2012
5 R. Curt Webb Rep Logan 2006 (2003-2005)
6 Jake Anderegg Rep Lehi 2012
7 Justin Fawson Rep North Ogden 2014↑
8 Gage Froerer Rep Huntsville 2006
9 Jeremy Peterson Rep Ogden 2010
10 Dixon Pitcher Rep Ogden 2010 (1985-1987)
11 Brad Dee Rep Ogden 2002
12 Mike Shultz Rep Hooper 2014
13 Paul Ray Rep Clearfield 2004 (2001-2003)
14 Curtis Oda Rep Clearfield 2004
15 Brad Wilson Rep Kaysville 2010
16 Stephen Handy Rep Layton 2010↑
17 Stewart Barlow Rep Fruit Heights 2010
18 Timothy Hawkes Rep Centerville 2014
19 Raymond Ward Rep Bountiful 2014
20 Becky Edwards Rep Bountiful 2008
21 Douglas Sagers Rep Tooele 2010
22 Susan Duckworth Dem Magna 2008
23 Sandra Hollins Dem Salt Lake City 2014
24 Rebecca Chavez-Houck Dem Salt Lake City 2006
25 Joel Briscoe Dem Salt Lake City 2010↑
26 Angela Romero Dem Salt Lake City 2012
27 Michael Kennedy Rep Alpine 2012
28 Brian King Dem Salt Lake City 2008
29 Lee Perry Rep Perry 2010
30 Fred Cox Rep West Valley City 2014 (2011-2012)
31 Sophia DiCaro Rep West Valley City 2014
32 LaVar Christensen Rep Draper 2010
33 Craig Hall Rep West Valley City 2012
34 Johnny Anderson Rep Taylorsville 2009↑
35 Mark A. Wheatley Dem Murray 2004
36 Patrice Arent Dem Salt Lake City 2010 (1997-2003)
37 Carol Spackman Moss Dem Salt Lake City 2000
38 Eric Hutchings Rep Kearns 2001↑
39 James Dunnigan Rep Taylorsville 2002
40 Justin Miller Dem Salt Lake City 2014
41 Daniel McCay Rep Riverton 2012
42 Kim Coleman Rep West Jordan 2014
43 Earl Tanner Rep West Jordan 2012
44 Bruce Cutler Rep Murray 2014
45 Steve Eliason Rep Sandy 2010
46 Marie Poulson Dem Salt Lake City 2008
47 Ken Ivory Rep West Jordan 2010
48 Keven Stratton Rep Orem 2012↑
49 Robert Spendlove Rep Sandy 2014↑
50 Rich Cunningham Rep South Jordan 2012
51 Gregory Hughes Rep Draper 2002
52 John Knotwell Rep Herriman 2012
53 Melvin Brown Rep Coalville 2006 (1987-2001)
54 Kraig Powell Rep Heber 2008
55 Scott Chew Rep Jensen 2014
56 Kay Christofferson Rep Lehi 2012
57 Brian Greene Rep Pleasant Grove 2012
58 Jon Cox Rep Ephraim 2013↑
59 Val Peterson Rep Orem 2010
60 Dana Layton Rep Orem 2012
61 Keith Grover Rep Provo 2006
62 Jon Stanard Rep 2012
63 Dean Sanpei Rep Provo 2010↑
64 Norm Thurston Rep Provo 2014
65 Francis Gibson Rep Springville 2008
66 Mike McKell Rep Spanish Fork 2012
67 Mark Roberts Rep Santaquin 2012
68 Merrill Nelson Rep Grantsville 2012
69 Brad King Dem Price 2014 (1997-2008)
70 Kay McIff Rep Richfield 2006
71 Bradley Last Rep St. George 2002
72 John Westwood Rep Cedar City 2012
73 Michael Noel Rep Kanab 2002
74 V. Lowry Snow Rep St. George 2012↑
75 Don Ipson Rep St. George 2008
↑Representative was originally appointed into office.

See also


  1. ^ List of Representatives with Districts
  2. ^ moulton, kristen. "House leader on Medicaid expansion: ‘We’re done’". Salt Lake Tribune. Retrieved 26 February 2015. 

External links

  • Utah House of Representatives
  • Utah Republican Party
  • Utah Democratic Party
  • Map of Utah House of Representative districts
This article was sourced from Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. World Heritage Encyclopedia content is assembled from numerous content providers, Open Access Publishing, and in compliance with The Fair Access to Science and Technology Research Act (FASTR), Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., Public Library of Science, The Encyclopedia of Life, Open Book Publishers (OBP), PubMed, U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Center for Biotechnology Information, U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health (NIH), U.S. Department of Health & Human Services, and, which sources content from all federal, state, local, tribal, and territorial government publication portals (.gov, .mil, .edu). Funding for and content contributors is made possible from the U.S. Congress, E-Government Act of 2002.
Crowd sourced content that is contributed to World Heritage Encyclopedia is peer reviewed and edited by our editorial staff to ensure quality scholarly research articles.
By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. World Heritage Encyclopedia™ is a registered trademark of the World Public Library Association, a non-profit organization.

Copyright © World Library Foundation. All rights reserved. eBooks from Project Gutenberg are sponsored by the World Library Foundation,
a 501c(4) Member's Support Non-Profit Organization, and is NOT affiliated with any governmental agency or department.