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Old Maps of Utah

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    Vintage Utah Maps
    Utah, known as the Beehive State, took statehood in 1896. Since then, countless beautiful, antique maps have been created to illustrate its features.

    In our historic map archives, we have dozens of old Utah state maps featuring nearly every county, including Salt Lake, Utah, Davis, Weber, Washington, Cache, Tooele, Box Elder, Iron, and Summit.Our most commonly requested maps are for the cities of Salt Lake City, West Valley City, Provo, West Jordan, Orem, Sandy, Ogden, St. George, Layton, and South Jordan.

    To browse our collection of old Utah maps, use the menu in the upper right of this page to sort by popularity, average rating, latest additions, or price.

    If you are looking for a map for a specific Utah city or region and don't see it on this page, contact us, and we will check our archives.
    About Utah
    Utah is most known for its Mormon roots and ties throughout the state. More than 2 million Mormons live there, which is about a third of the total in the United States. Just over half of Utah's population is Mormon, and it's the only state where religion holds a majority. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (also known as the LDS Church) is headquartered in Salt Lake City, and its Salt Lake Temple sits on 10 acres in downtown Temple Square.

    Mormon pioneers first traveled to Utah in 1847 to escape persecution. The religion's founder, Joseph Smith, had been assassinated a few years prior, and the pioneers fled from New York to Utah, led by Brigham Young (who would found Salt Lake City). Before Utah became a state, there were disagreements between LDS Church leaders and the government about the land. Eventually, Utah was admitted and became the 45th state.

    Today, the state thrives in major industries, including transportation, salt production, information technology, coal mining, cattle ranching, and tourism. Well-known companies with headquarters in Utah include 1-800 Contacts, Arctic Circle, Browning Arms Company, Metabolife, Mrs. Fields Famous Brands, and Overstock.com.

    Utah is also home to three national parks with stunning geographical features.

    At Zion National Park, majestic sandstone cliffs touch the sky, and a unique hiking experience draws visitors to a slot canyon called The Narrows. The walls in the canyon are a thousand feet tall, and hiking involves getting wet because you're walking in the Virgin River.

    Bryce Canyon National Park is a magical vista of red and pink spires called hoodoos. The uniquely shaped formations are distinctive and otherworldly.

    And at Arches National Park, north of Moab, Utah, you'll find more than 2,000 sandstone arches. The most famous and most photographed one is called Delicate Arch.

    Another fascinating place to visit in Utah is the Bonneville Salt Flats, located about an hour and a half west of Salt Lake City. The flats consist of a salt crust that stretches over 300,000 acres. You'll need sunglasses to visit the salt flats because they’re blindingly white. The Bonneville Salt Flats also draw professional car racers looking to shatter speed records, and several have done it.

    More About These Maps

    Vintage Utah Maps
    Utah, known as the Beehive State, took statehood in 1896. Since then, countless beautiful, antique maps have been created to illustrate its features.

    In our historic map archives, we have dozens of old Utah state maps featuring nearly every county, including Salt Lake, Utah, Davis, Weber, Washington, Cache, Tooele, Box Elder, Iron, and Summit.Our most commonly requested maps are for the cities of Salt Lake City, West Valley City, Provo, West Jordan, Orem, Sandy, Ogden, St. George, Layton, and South Jordan.

    To browse our collection of old Utah maps, use the menu in the upper right of this page to sort by popularity, average rating, latest additions, or price.

    If you are looking for a map for a specific Utah city or region and don't see it on this page, contact us, and we will check our archives.
    About Utah
    Utah is most known for its Mormon roots and ties throughout the state. More than 2 million Mormons live there, which is about a third of the total in the United States. Just over half of Utah's population is Mormon, and it's the only state where religion holds a majority. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (also known as the LDS Church) is headquartered in Salt Lake City, and its Salt Lake Temple sits on 10 acres in downtown Temple Square.

    Mormon pioneers first traveled to Utah in 1847 to escape persecution. The religion's founder, Joseph Smith, had been assassinated a few years prior, and the pioneers fled from New York to Utah, led by Brigham Young (who would found Salt Lake City). Before Utah became a state, there were disagreements between LDS Church leaders and the government about the land. Eventually, Utah was admitted and became the 45th state.

    Today, the state thrives in major industries, including transportation, salt production, information technology, coal mining, cattle ranching, and tourism. Well-known companies with headquarters in Utah include 1-800 Contacts, Arctic Circle, Browning Arms Company, Metabolife, Mrs. Fields Famous Brands, and Overstock.com.

    Utah is also home to three national parks with stunning geographical features.

    At Zion National Park, majestic sandstone cliffs touch the sky, and a unique hiking experience draws visitors to a slot canyon called The Narrows. The walls in the canyon are a thousand feet tall, and hiking involves getting wet because you're walking in the Virgin River.

    Bryce Canyon National Park is a magical vista of red and pink spires called hoodoos. The uniquely shaped formations are distinctive and otherworldly.

    And at Arches National Park, north of Moab, Utah, you'll find more than 2,000 sandstone arches. The most famous and most photographed one is called Delicate Arch.

    Another fascinating place to visit in Utah is the Bonneville Salt Flats, located about an hour and a half west of Salt Lake City. The flats consist of a salt crust that stretches over 300,000 acres. You'll need sunglasses to visit the salt flats because they’re blindingly white. The Bonneville Salt Flats also draw professional car racers looking to shatter speed records, and several have done it.

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