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Session 3 (July 5-14), Session 4 (July 18-29) and Session 5 (Aug. 1-11) AM classes are 9 a.m., 9:30 a.m., 10 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 11:05 a.m., and 11:35 a.m.PM classes are 4:30 p.m., 5:05 p.m., 5:40 p.m., and 6:15 p.m.
Private swim lessons are taught all summer. Instructors teach four 30-minute sessions Monday through Thursday at 12:10 p.m. or 7:00pm The cost is $70 for Fitness Center non-members and $65 for members.
“Like us” on Facebook and receive up-to-date information regarding pool closures, inclement weather cancellations, and other important information.
Other questions can be answered quickly through email at firstname.lastname@example.org or call the lifeguard room at (801) 763-3080 ext. 210.
We update our Facebook regularly to notify patrons when spots have opened up. Please refer to our Facebook page in case we are able to do so, but for now if the class is full, we can help you find another class at a different time or session.
This form is automatically completed when you apply through our online application. If you cannot compete this application process online, you may obtain an application form by coming into our office, calling us at (801) 763-3000.
Applications should be submitted to the following:
I. Retirement: American Fork City pays 17.95 percent of gross pay into a retirement plan for each employee (19.95 percent for Police Officers). American Fork City participates in the Utah State Retirement System. Employees may choose to participate in a 401(k).
II. Health Insurance: All full-time employees are offered Select Med Health Insurance. The City pays a majority of the premium.
III. Dental Insurance: All full-time employees are offered Metlife Dental Insurance. The City pays the employee’s coverage and the employee can elect to pay for family coverage.
IV. The City offers basic life insurance and allows purchase of supplemental life insurance.
V. Paid vacation is offered depending on job and hours worked.
VI. Eligible full-time employees are offered 12 paid holidays.
VII. Eligible employees are offered paid Sick Leave, Sick Leave Buy Back and Long-Term Disability Insurance:
VIII. The City offers a Cafeteria Plan based on job position and hours worked.
Other Benefits include: Bereavement Leave, Jury Duty Leave, Military Leave, etc.
For a more detailed list or description of the American Fork City Employee Benefit Package, please contact the Human Resources office at (801) 763-3000.
Phone: (801) 763-3000 Fax: (801) 763-3004 In Person: City Administrative Offices, 51 E. Main, American Fork, UT, Monday-Thursday, 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Mail: American Fork City, Accounts Payable, 51 E. Main, American Fork, UT 84003. Attn: Denise
You can have recreational burns in American Fork City limits if you comply with the following rules:
If the Fire Department receives a complaint about the fire, you may be asked to extinguish the fire for health reasons of those living nearby.
You need to have current picture identification printed with your name and current American Fork address. We will also accept picture identification and recently delivered mail or digital account with your name and current American Fork address printed on it. You can pre-register for a library card on our online catalog and then come to the library to finish your registration.
If you do not live in, but own property in American Fork, you must present your current year property tax notice.
If you do not live or own property in American Fork, you will need to purchase a library card.
The nonrefundable fees are:
Yes, a library card is needed to check out items from the library. If you have a library account, but have forgotten to bring your card, a picture ID is acceptable.
You can have as many as 50 items checked out.
Check Out Periods
We will print out a receipt at the end of your check out session that will list the titles of your items, the date due and the total number of items.There is no date due stamped on any item checked out. You are also able to check the date due and how many items you have checked out on our library catalog website or with the BookMyne app.
There is no grace period. Books being returned via the outside book drop are not considered overdue until the library opening time the next day.
All items except for Interlibrary Loan, Book Club Sets, & Kindles can be renewed 3 times, unless the item is on hold for another patron. Items will renew automatically unless it has been renewed 3 times already or if it is on hold for another patron. You can also renew your items before they are due by using the online catalog, calling the library on the phone during library open hours and speaking to a library employee, or bringing them in to the library.
If books are renewed online on the day they are due, the renewal must be done before midnight or there will be an overdue fine assessed.
Do not ask for renewals as a part of a phone message left at the library after hours or by email message. Call and speak to a library employee during regular hours or renew online.
Yes, access American Fork Library on the Go with BookMyne! BookMyne is a free app available from iTunes and the Android Marketplace. Learn more at Library Resources.
Our fines and fees are:
Please do not tape any books or pages. The library uses special glue to fix ripped, torn or loose pages and covers. Tape is actually bad for the paper the books are printed on. So, if you accidentally rip a page or find a torn or loose page, please gather the pieces and let a librarian know about the damage when you bring the item back.
Yes, we have wi-fi! You need to review and agree to the terms and conditions to gain access. Wireless printing is now available by going to printeron.net/afcl/lib
Internet computers are available in the open area next to the reference desk on the 2nd floor and in the Rotunda of the Library. American Fork Library cardholders may use the internet at no charge for one 2-hour session. Individual circumstances such as taking an exam, job search, etch. may allow for an extension of session time for American Fork cardholders. Non-cardholders will be charged $1.00 per 2-hour session. Microsoft Office 2013 word processing, PowerPoint and spreadsheet programs are available. Black & white prints are $0.10 per page, color prints are $0.25 per page. Prints are paid for and retrieved from the 2nd floor Pay Station. Computer use is on a first-come, first-served basis.
If you have a current American Fork Library card, interlibrary loan of some items from other libraries is available. We will only process requests for items we do not have in our catalog. There is a form available at the library that you need to fill out. The process takes 2 - 3 weeks and there is a $3 fee to help cover postage costs. If we receive the item you request, you are responsible for the $3 fee regardless of the condition of the item or if you no longer require the item.
You may also check Eagle Mountain Library, Lehi Library, Pleasant Grove Library, Saratoga Springs Library, and Highland Library. Your American Fork Library card is accepted at these libraries as long as your card is up to date and you don't have fines over $10 or other blocks such as lost books.
We also welcome your suggestions as to what books you would like to see available in our library. Please ask for our suggest-a-book form or use our online Suggest-A-Book. However, suggesting a book does not guarantee that the book will be purchased.
As a patron you can have access to eBooks and eAudiobooks by going to Utah's Online Library and then selecting either the Overdrive or RBdigital links.
The library accepts VISA, MasterCard, & Discover for fines, fees, and purchases from the Friends of the Library bookstore.
Yes, our outside book drop is located on the southwest corner of the library building. All library items except Kindles, Book Club Sets, and Games/Puzzles may be deposited in these book drops. Our inside book drop is a slot located on the south end of the circulation desk on the main floor.
The library can now email a preoverdue notice to you if you have registered your email address with the library. This will be sent out 3 days prior to the due date of items. If you do not wish to receive the notice, you can opt-out of this service by notifying the library staff.
We would also like to remind patrons that this is a courtesy service. If patrons do not receive the notice, due to error on our part or theirs, patrons are still responsible to turn in their items on the date they were told when they checked those items out, or there will be fines assessed to the account.
We will send you an overdue notice 1 week after your books are due back at the library. If you have provided your email address, your overdue notices and notice of items on hold will be emailed. You will receive a final notice when your items are 1 month overdue.
You are always welcome to call to find out when your items are due or access your account on our website.
If you are not receiving emails from the library, do the following:
We ask that patrons not reply to the messages that they receive. Due to the large number of notices that we send each day, we are unable to process incoming messages.
There are 4 sets of programs that run throughout the year. The themes change, but the basic information remains the same. The activities include: stories, crafts, learning activities, music, and puppets.
The activities are divided into 3 groups: "Bouncing Babies" is for children 6 months-18 months and their parents/caregivers, “Toddler Tales” story times are for a parent/caregiver and a toddler 18 months to 3 years. “Preschool Pals” story times are for children 3 years old and up.
Children programs include:
Visit our North Utah County Library Cooperative page for more information.
The American Fork Library provides a bulletin board for items of community interest. All notices must be approved, initialed, and dated by a Library Staff member.
Priority will be given to Library notices, followed by American Fork based community events. Other notices will be posted as space permits.
Library Administration has the final decision on what is or is not acceptable for the community bulletin board. We do not accept responsibility for any material, and we reserve the right to remove any notice and dispose of it, at any time. Anything posted on walls, doors, or windows will be removed.
The mission of the American Fork Library is to engage the community by connecting people, information, and technology to create an environment that inspires learning and discovery.
Visit our Volunteer page for information and about helping at the Library.
Donations are gladly accepted. If we are not able to use them on the library shelves, we add them to our items for sale in our Friends of the Library store, enabling us to turn your donation into cash to help us purchase other needed items.
LightHub Fiber is the name American Fork City is giving the fiber infrastructure they are considering putting into every home and business. This fiber infrastructure will be a utility, such as water or roads. While the City will only provide the infrastructure, it also will ensure that through private internet service providers free basic internet will be included as part of the utility.
Our fiber network will be an “open access network,” meaning internet service providers (like American Fiber (AF) Connect, CenturyLink, or many others) will be able to use our fiber infrastructure to provide their services to you.
Other City services such as water metering or emergency services will be made possible with the installation of this infrastructure which are necessary for the City to be more efficient in today’s modern society.
The LightHub Fiber system is estimated to cost between $25 - $30 million to build. The cost includes: end to end construction, construction management of the network, retiring $2.6 million of the City’s debt, and enabling the fiber optic network to be self-sufficient going forward.
Because this would be a utility, residents would start seeing a monthly utility fee in their bill, as soon as the infrastructure is made available to the citizens. At this time the estimated monthly fee is $9.95.
There are basically four groups of people that will benefit.
The proposed fiber optic network and the associated business models will enable every citizen to benefit financially from its deployment by realizing enhanced competition and saving money from respective broadband budgets. In addition, every citizen will experience, quality-of-life advancements in education, economic advancements, healthcare and City services.
Broadband connectivity is now considered a basic need for every residence and business in our community. Just as electricity is the utility that powers millions of innovations, so too fiber will be the base utility that will allow for future technological breakthroughs to occur. Fiber is for us today what electricity was to America in the early 20th century. And with the municipal owned LightHub Fiber network, all of American Fork will benefit. This project will provide broadband access for the city’s utilities and services, it will pave a way to pay off outstanding balances in the broadband fund, It gives every resident access to fast, reliable internet, and it will make American Fork more attractive to future residents and businesses.
This is different than what American Fork City has previously done. Let’s first look at what was done and what we are proposing.
In 2002, American Fork purchased a basic coax-fiber system with the intent to be a municipal internet service provider for the community, similar to what Spanish Fork currently does. Unfortunately, in the process Utah State legislature changed its laws, preventing City’s that hadn’t already started from retailing internet service. This left American Fork with a system it could not use. American Fork City eventually decided to sell the system at a fraction of the cost to another company, American Fiber Connect, or “AF” Connect. This left the City with a negative fund balance that still exists today.
With LightHub, American Fork is planning to install a much better system that will benefit both the residents and the City. The City will install the infrastructure but will not act as an internet service provider. The system will be funded through a utility fee and provide an open access system available for all service providers to use. This revenue will fund the installation, ongoing maintenance, and retire the existing debt from the previous system.
The proposed system is not just about the internet, instead it is about having a totally connected community which will allow for the advancement of the “internet of things.” Further, it will provide additional opportunities for the development of economic advancement.
The City is still in the exploration phase of this process, meaning the City Council has not approved any financial or infrastructure commitments. As this is still in the information phase the City felt it would be easier to centralize the concept and information under one name (LightHub Fiber) and website (LightHubFiber.com).
The City would run fiber optic cables down the streets to every house, including running the lateral lines into your home. Once your phase is done and turned on, you will start getting guaranteed access to the internet. If you want increased bandwidth or a different package than the base service, you will be able to contract with a preferred internet service provider (ISP) and select a plan that meets your needs. The whole system is expected to take three years or less to install, with sections being turned on in phases along the way.
No. We are only going to install the infrastructure (fiber) that existing or new internet service providers can use. This should expand the number of ISP options residents have from one or two in some parts of town, to ten or more. This should make things more competitive and hopefully residents will benefit.
In addition to paying for the infrastructure and maintenance, the utility fee also allows the City to contract with a company that will provide basic internet service for every home and business. Residents can choose to use a different ISP, or choose to pay for more bandwidth or services from their ISP, but regardless of their desired services they will still pay the basic utility fee assessed to every home.
The goal of LightHub Fiber is not to profit but to provide essential services and pay off debt associated with the previous internet system and installing this new one. Once the debt is paid off the City will reevaluate the financial needs of the community.
The City is utilizing Fiber Optic technical experts that have been successful in many of the nation’s most successful deployments. They are working independent from one another to cross check in order to have reliability and sustainability. In addition, the city has formed a technical advisory committee consisting of tech-savvy community members without a stake LightHub Fiber beyond that of a regular resident. They have also reviewed the proposed project.
Yes. The City has exhausted all available options which included doing nothing, selling off its present assets to be left with just the debt, and various other network deployment options. The present proposal was not only seen as the most viable pathway forward.
The actual physical build of the network will be accomplished by fiber optic construction experts that will be secured through a competitive RFP process.
Yes. The proposed fiber optic network complies with all Municipal and State statutes.
The City will contract with various entities to manage the system. These groups will be selected due to their expertise and core competencies to run a carrier class network in a financially efficient manner.
There are presently many examples of successful municipal fiber optic deployments. The AF model is the next step of the evolution of successful municipal networks. We are no longer in the pioneering days of fiber optic deployment. Therefore, the model proposed in American Fork uses current best practices from successful models to ensure the network will implement all lessons from the past.
Ammon, ID; Powell, WY; Chattanooga, TN; Cleveland, OH; and Sandy, OR are just a few.
There are certainly several pressing needs in the City. However, this project is modeled to be self-sustaining and financially independent of the other needs in the city. The deployment of the fiber optic system will assist with many of the needs that the City currently has, such as: retiring bad debt, encouraging economic development, parks and recreation, facilitating water metering, and other City functionalities.
In many parts of American Fork, residents only have access to one or two internet service providers. By laying the fiber network ourselves and allowing any ISP to use it, American Fork City creates an open access network that gives every resident or business access to every ISP wanting to provide service. More ISPs means more competition which hopefully leads to more competitive prices and increased connectivity and internet speeds.
Additionally, the City expects many ISPs will find value using newer lines that they don’t have to manage and will want to make the switch eventually, even if they already have lines in place.
We are anticipating that the construction, refreshing and ongoing requirements to run the network in the proposed fee structure will cover the cost. However, as with any project, increased costs or unanticipated modifications to the system may result in changes to the fee structure.
Since the advent of the internet, price elasticity has remained steady or grown as cost and bandwidth consumption continues to grow exponentially. Historically, even when prices have remained substantially the same, significantly more bandwidth has been provided.
The base utility fee will guarantee every home or business a basic level of internet; about enough speed to look things up on the internet or check email. All residents and businesses will also have the option to pay for faster speeds through their internet service provider, just as they do now. But everyone will pay the basic utility fee, regardless if they choose to also pay for faster service or not.
We are working to make sure the utility fee is as low as possible and feel it will be something most everyone can afford. But in special cases the City will allow residents to apply for a discounted rate based on very specific criteria.
Fiber is today what electricity was at the turn of the twentieth century; the foundation for other innovations to draw from. Fiber optics were first installed in the late 1970’s and are still in use today. Fiber optics can today, replicate the entire wireless spectrum more than 1,000 times over and the total capacity is not yet known. Whether it’s 4G, 5G, 16G or any other technology, fiber is the infrastructure required for them all. Having this fiber infrastructure will help American Fork be prepared when those new technologies, like 5G, come. Additionally, the City doesn’t plan to install and walk away. The City will be maintaining and replacing lines and components as needed to keep the system top of the line and up to date.
It is critical infrastructure in the 21st Century. Just as electricity was fundamental in the 20th century, so is fiber deployment essential for a 21st century connected economy and community.
While it is true that today most consumers do not require a gigabit connection, bandwidth needs has only increased since the advent of internet in the 80’s. Current trends show that the average home will require gigabit speeds by the year 2030. Many will want it a lot sooner than that. Fast and expansive networks require fiber optics and fiber optic deployments will enable quality of life opportunities, business economic development, healthcare advancements, and improved educational opportunities.
With fiber to every home, the LightHub Fiber system will allow for a gigabit of speed in every home. What you actually receive will be based upon the level of service you sign up for and what your own internal hardware will accommodate.
As was indicated in the survey from the City, over 88% of the citizens surveyed are requesting that the City help bring better quality and faster Internet speeds to the City. That response indicates that current needs are not being meet.
In some areas of the city yes, but let’s put that into perspective. The City is at the beginning of its 10-year road repair plan so there will not be a lot of brand-new roads that will be cut into. The entire fiber installation will go relatively quickly, less than three years, and will happen in conjunction with the road plan. The City will follow most current power lines, which for some parts of town are not in the ground but on power poles. The sooner this is done the less of an impact it will have on the roads.
Because fiber is essential for every home, the City wants to do it sooner rather than later to avoid more costs and more road cuts in the future. Additionally, putting in a system that most ISPs can use, will eliminate these same ISP’s from cutting the roads in the future for their own use.
Once financing is achieved, the construction of the network will take less than three years from beginning to end.
Because the fiber infrastructure will be supported by a utility fee, rather than general taxes, it will not be funded using a General Obligation (G.O.) Bond, which is what needs to be approved by residents through a ballot. Rather this will be a utility revenue bond, which is voted on directly by city council. AF City Council wants to reaffirm they are taking this issue very seriously and will only vote after weighing the data and collecting all the feedback from the community they can.
The great thing about the network is that, if it is better for them, they can stick with their contracts. They still benefit because the competitive nature of the network will induce better pricing with their existing service.
It is not anticipated that the City will immediately increase its FTE’s. However, additional manpower will be needed as the system expands. Any necessary services may either be contracted or provided in house and will be paid for by the enterprise itself.
American Fiber (AF)Connect is a private entity. They may remain in business without interference and their network will continue as it exists today. Like all ISPs, American Fiber will the ability to use the new LightHub Fiber network, should they choose to.
Yes, the City will create a contract with someone to put in fiber.
To install the system the City (specifically the installation company we contract with) will need to run network lines into your house, which would require your permission to do so. If you do not want the line brought to you home, then the City will just stub the line up to, but not into, your property and terminate in the public utility easement near your sidewalk. However, you will still be obligated to pay the utility fee, even if you choose not to take advantage of the utility.
You will have to pay a connection fee.
The contracts with HOA’s may pre-exist and will require consideration on a one on one basis. Simply put there is no one-size fits all when it comes to a home owners association.
The committee consists of five city residents, appointed by the mayor with the advice and consent of the city council; one supervisory-level member of AFPD; the City’s nuisance enforcement officer; and one member of the city council, assigned by the mayor.
You are more than welcome to attend and participate in meetings. If you wish to be appointed to the committee as a voting member, please advise a committee officer or the mayor that you wish to be considered, when a vacancy occurs.
There are many kinds of nuisances. Some are more serious than others; some require more urgent attention than others. The Municipal Code lists these, among others:
The City Municipal Code is available online at the City website, afcity.org. Nuisance laws are found in several parts of the code, but most are in Chapter 8.08, entitled “Nuisance Abatement.”
Monday through Thursday, between 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., call the American Fork Police Department at its non-emergency number, 801-763-3020, and tell them you want to report a nuisance. Any other time, call Utah County Dispatch at 801-794-3970 and tell them the same.
Please note that the City, including the committee, tends to prioritize the most serious nuisances, preferring to deal with them before addressing less serious nuisances.
Someone from AFPD will attempt to inspect the reported nuisance. If it is a legitimate nuisance under the law, the first step will be to secure voluntary compliance in removing the nuisance. A fix-it ticket may be issued, but there is no fine or other penalty at this stage, if the owner or tenant handles the situation in a timely and reasonable manner.
If a responsible party refuses to comply, he or she can be charged with a misdemeanor and summoned to appear in court.
The City makes every effort to abate nuisances voluntarily without legal action, and may turn to the Neighborhood Preservation Committee or other community resources for help. In fact, American Fork handles these matters – quite intentionally – with a lighter touch than most or all other Utah cities which have nuisance ordinances. Nearly all nuisances are resolved without fines or court action.
However, uncooperative, persistent, or repeat offenders may immediately be charged with a misdemeanor and issued a court summons.
In a word, no. Your property rights are real and very important, but so are the property rights of your neighbors. If conditions on your property diminish the value of neighboring properties or infringe on others’ reasonable use and enjoyment of their property, you are infringing on their property rights. If conditions on your property or pose a hazard – from fire to rodent infestation to dangerous situations which attract children – then other rights might be infringed as well.
There is no nuisance law against painting your home a color which your neighbors find repulsive, for example. Nuisance laws protect property rights and promote public safety; they do not exist to promote or enforce beauty.
Yes. Signs of neglect in a neighborhood invite criminals who benefit from such neglect. A well-kept neighborhood, where nuisance laws are reasonably enforced, discourages the presence of criminals and their activities.
Contact AFPD or the Neighborhood Preservation Committee chair. Also, the public is always welcome at committee meetings, which are publicly noticed and held at least quarterly.
Fingerprinting is offered here at the police department as a courtesy. Upon showing documentation indicating proof of residence, residents of American Fork City and Cedar Hills City are not charged a fee. Non-Residents must pay $25. We offer fingerprinting Monday through Thursday from 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. on a first come, first serve basis.
We would love to meet you and give you a tour of the Police Department! Keep in mind that we offer group tours by appointment only, and some dates may not be available due to scheduling conflicts. Please contact us at least 2 weeks prior to to the date you wish to have your tour so we can determine whether an officer will be available. See our forms section to fill out a request online.
We do not offer Live Scan Fingerprinting. We do ink fingerprints only. Our hours for fingerprints are Wednesday & Thursday from 8:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.
Sec. 10.04.120. - Street legal all-terrain vehicles. A. Except as prohibited herein, all public streets and highways within the jurisdictional limits of American Fork City are designated as open for the use of street legal Type I and Type II all-terrain vehicles (ATVs) as defined in Utah Code Section 41-22-2.B. Street legal ATVs are not to be driven on any interstate freeway, limited access highway as defined in Utah Code Section 41-6a-102, or city streets that have more than one lane in the same direction, including, but not limited to the following:1. State Street, for the entire length of the road;2. Pioneer Crossing, for the entire length of the road;3. North County Boulevard, for the entire length of the road;4. 100 East, for the entire length of the road;5. 500 East, from State Road to 1100 South; and6. 900 West, from 700 North to Northwest State Road.7. Main Street from 500 West to Pioneer Crossing.C. Notwithstanding the prohibitions in subsection (B), street legal ATVs may be driven on any city street or highway in the following circumstances:1. When crossing a street or highway if the operator comes to a complete stop before crossing, proceeds only after yielding the right-of-way to oncoming traffic, and crosses at a right angle;2. When loading or unloading the ATV from a vehicle or trailer, which shall be done with due regard for safety, and at the nearest practical point of operation; and 3. When an emergency exists, during any period of time and at those locations when the operation of conventional motor vehicles is impractical or when the operation is directed by a peace officer or other public authority.D. In order to be street legal, all-terrain vehicles must:1. Comply with the same requirements as a motorcycle for:a. Registration, titling, odometer statement, vehicle identification, license plates, and registration fee under Utah Code Title 41, Chapter la, Motor Vehicle Act;b. Fees in lieu of property taxes or in lieu fees under Utah Code Section 59-2-405.2; andc. The county motor vehicle emissions inspection and maintenance programs under Utah Code Section 41-6a-1642;2. Comply with the same requirements as a motor vehicle for:a. Driver licensing under Utah Code Title 53, Chapter 3, Uniform Driver License Act;b. Motor vehicle insurance under Utah Code Title 41, Chapter 12a, Financial Responsibility of Motor Vehicle Owners and Operators Act; andc. Safety inspection requirements under Utah Code Title 53, Chapter 8, Part 2, Motor Vehicle Safety Inspection Act, except that a street-legal ATV shall be subject to a safety inspection when registered for the first time;3. Comply with the same requirements as an all-terrain type I or type II vehicle for off-highway vehicle provisions under Utah Code Title 41, Chapter 22, Off-Highway Vehicles, and Title 41, Chapter 3, Motor Vehicle Business Regulation Act; and4. Be equipped with:a. One or more headlamps that meet the requirements of Utah Code Section 41-6a-1603;b. One or more tail lamps;c. A tail lamp of other lamp constructed and placed to illuminate the registration plate with a white light; d. One or more red reflectors on the rear;e. One or more stop lamps on the rear;f. Amber or red electric turn signals, one on each side of the front and rear;g. A braking system, other than a parking brake, that meets the requirements of Utah Code Section 41-6a-1623;h. A horn or other warning device that meets the requirements of Utah Code Section 41-6a-1625;i. A muffler and emission control system that meets the requirements of Utah Code Section 41-6a-1626;j. Rearview mirrors on the right and left side of the driver in accordance with Utah Code Section 41-6a-1627;k. A windshield, unless the operator wears eye protection while operating the vehicle;l. A speedometer, illuminated for nighttime operation;m. For vehicles designed by the manufacturer for carrying one or more passengers, a seat designed for passengers, including a footrest and handhold for each passenger;n. For vehicles with side-by-side seating, seatbelts for each vehicle occupant; ando. Tires that (i) do not exceed twenty-six inches in height, (ii) are not larger than the tires that the all-terrain vehicle manufacturer made available for the all-terrain vehicle model, and (iii) have at least 2/32 inches or greater tire tread.E. All operators of street legal all-terrain vehicles must:1. Have in their possession a valid driver's license, with appropriate endorsements; and2. Follow all applicable traffic rules for motorcycles under Utah Code Title 41 Chapter 6a, Traffic Code, including obeying all applicable traffic signals.F. Subject to the requirements set forth herein, an operator of forty-five miles per hour, whichever is less. If the posted speed limit is higher than forty-five miles per hour, the operator shall operate the ATV on the extreme right hand side of the roadway and shall equip the ATV with a reflector or reflective tape.G. A person under the age of eighteen may not operate or ride on an all-terrain vehicle on city streets unless the person is wearing protective headgear which complies with the requirements of Utah Code Section 41-6a-1505.
Sec. 9.06.010. - Discharge or concealment of weapons prohibited—Exceptions. It is unlawful for any person, within the city limits of the city, to discharge or carry concealed upon his person any instrumentality which, by its design or use, is capable of inflicting death or serious bodily harm on himself or another, including but not limited to any slingshot, flipper, target bow, hunting bow, cross-bow, pistol, rifle, blow gun, dart gun, B-B gun, any similar contrivance capable of projecting missiles a horizontal distance of fifty feet or more, or any instrument loaded with gunpowder or other explosives; provided, however, the following activities shall be excepted from the foregoing provisions:
A. The discharge of slingshots, flippers, target bows, hunting bows, and cross-bows on real property owned by the party discharging the weapons, or on real property over which the party discharging the weapons has the right to possession, provided the projectiles discharged from the weapons remain upon the property which is owned by the party discharging the weapon or as to which the party discharging the weapon has the right to possession;B. The discharge of any of the instrumentalities upon a range inspected and approved for such use by the mayor or his designated agent;C. The discharge of any of the instrumentalities in self defense when legally allowed to do so;D. The discharge of any of the instrumentalities by any peace officer while in the discharge of his duties;E. The concealment of any of the instrumentalities by any person who has obtained a written permit or license or such specified use from the mayor or his designated agent or such other state or local official in accordance with the provisions of Section 76-10-513 of Utah Code Annotated, 1953; andF. The discharge or concealment of the instrumentality set forth in this chapter where the discharge or concealment is otherwise permitted by law.
Requests must be received in writing and proper identification is required. You may fill out a request at the police department front desk, or email a request to email@example.com. Email requests must include a copy of your driver's license, your name, date of birth and detailed information about what you are requesting.