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Brigham City

Initially called Box Elder, Brigham City, UT is located at the western terminus of Box Elder Canyon and serves as the county seat of Box Elder County. The town was named for the well-known pioneer of the area, Brigham Young, who delivered his last sermon before his death in our town.

Our community is best known for peaches, and we hold an annual Peach Days celebration on the weekend after Labor Day. Located in a prime historical and environmental region, nearby attractions include Golden Spike National Historic Site, the work of art known as the Spiral Jetty, and the Bear River Migratory Bird Refuge, as well as ample opportunities for outdoor enthusiasts to explore the Wellsville Mountains at the Northern End of Wasatch Front.

Downtown Salt Lake City

Led by Brigham Young, the first settlers who moved into the Jordan River Valley established Salt Lake City as the commercial hub of the region while spreading out north and south. The arid climate required irrigation canals to become the fertile valley that grew into Utah’s major population and commercial center.

Skiing and winter sports developed into a major industry in and around Salt Lake City, earning our community the honor of hosting the 2002 Winter Olympics. Utah’s capital has done nothing but grow since the second world war, adding computer companies, such as iBAHN, InContact, Mstar, Opengear, and, to a service-oriented community with top-level healthcare and educational institutions to our thriving downtown area.


The post office established at the settlement on South Willow Creek was called Draperville since the majority of the population were members of the Draper family, but the name was later shortened to Draper. Our community was known as the “Egg Basket of Utah” until after the second world war but remained a small farming community until the population began to boom in the 1990s.

Being part of both the Salt Lake and Provo-Orem metropolitan districts allows our residents easy access to all the advantages of urban living while enjoying the benefits of a peaceful suburban life. Those who love the outdoors are right at home in Draper, which features two golf courses, a cycle park, and the trailheads of half a dozen hiking trails leading up into the mountains.


Named for an early fur trapper in the region, Logan is the name of our community and the river that is a major geographical feature along the southern border of the town. Since a boom kicked things off after World War II, our community has grown to become a sizable regional hub nearly 50 miles from Ogden and almost 100 miles from Salt Lake City.

Home of Utah State University, a doctoral research university, science and education are a major part of our focus, but we also know how to relax and enjoy the peace of our surroundings. Sportsmen of all types find their niche in Logan, taking advantage of our two golf courses, hiking and rock-climbing, snowmobiling, hunting, and skiing at Beaver Mountain, as well as water sports at nearby Cutler Reservoir.


Until after the second world war, when the suburban growth of Salt Lake City began to boom, Millcreek was dedicated to farming and ranching. Since the 1980s, Millcreek, Canyon Rim, East Millcreek, and Mount Olympus have developed into a sizable suburban population center to the southeast of Salt Lake City.

Our community is right in the middle of Utah’s largest population center with access to urban style shopping at Brickyard Plaza while maintaining the atmosphere of small-town America with a dedicated downtown area. Trailheads into Millcreek Canyon, Neff’s Canyon, and Parley’s Canyon are just some of the opportunities available to those who love to interact with the beauty of our mountain home.

Heber City

With Cobbler’s Nob between our community and Salt Lake City, Heber City is set apart from Northern Utah’s urban sprawl, but we’re a major draw for visitors from all over the United States throughout the year. Our community came into being as gold and silver hungry prospectors began looking to the Wasatch Mountains during the California Gold Rush era.

Though the silver from Ontario and Silver King mines and the transcontinental railroad may have gotten things started, the economy of our community has been greatly impacted by Deer Valley and Heber City Mountain Resorts. Hiking, hunting, fishing, rock climbing, and golfing enthusiasts are right at home in our community, while Jordanelle Reservoir draws those who enjoy water sports.


It took some time for Riverton, UT to grow into the thriving community it is today. After three irrigation canals brought water to the benchlands, which made it possible for our community to become a major crop-producing area until most of the land was sold for housing development by the end of the 1960s.

Today, our community is a suburb at the southwestern end of Salt Lake City, where residents are able to spread out and enjoy a little extra breathing room. The Salt Lake County Equestrian Center is in the northern part of Riverton, drawing horsemen and horsewomen from all over the region for special events, while our regional parks and golf courses further accommodate those who enjoy the outdoors.


The Tooele Valley has provided a home for families for about 9,000 years, according to the vast amount of evidence found in the Danger Cave archeological site, but the first European settlers to the area arrived in 1849, seeking a place to graze cattle. However, mining was what caused Tooele, UT to become an important part of the state’s economy, adding a railway line, tunnel, and an aerial tram to transport lead, zinc, and copper ore to the International Smelting and Refining Company smelter east of town until 1972.

Since the smelter closed, Tooele has become a quieter place where our residents can enjoy small-town living away from the chaos of the more urbanized Jordan Valley to the east. Outdoors enthusiasts throughout northern Utah have access to the equipment and apparel they need thanks to the Cabela’s distribution center in Tooele, and those who enjoy motorsports come to the Utah Motorsports Campus for auto, motorcycle, bicycle, and kart racing.

West Jordan

Our lovely community is located on the west bank of the Jordan River in Utah. Like most communities in the Jordan Valley, ours relied primarily on agriculture, mills, and mining activity until after World War II, when much of the region’s farmland was turned into housing developments.

Now, West Jordan is Utah’s third-largest population center, which still relies on copper mining at Kennecott Copper Mine, the world’s largest man-made excavation, but is also headquarters to companies like Mountain America Credit Union, Lynco Sales & Service, SME Steel, and Cyprus Credit Union as well as Jordan Valley Medical Center and the 211th Aviation Regiment base of the Utah Army National Guard.

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