St. George is a city in and the county seat of Washington County, Utah, United States. Located in southwestern Utah on the Arizona border, it is the principal city of the St. George Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA). The city lies in the northeasternmost part of the Mojave Desert, adjacent to the Pine Valley Mountains and near the convergence of three distinct geologic areas and ecoregions: the Mojave Desert, Colorado Plateau, and the Great Basin. The city is 118 miles (190 km) northeast of Las Vegas, Nevada, and 300 miles (480 km) south-southwest of Salt Lake City, Utah, on Interstate 15.
St. George, Utah
Utah's Dixie, (the) STG
It's The Brighter Side
|Named for||George A. Smith|
|• Mayor||Michelle Randall|
|• City Manager||John Willis|
|• City||78.47 sq mi (203.22 km2)|
|• Land||78.46 sq mi (203.22 km2)|
|• Water||0.00 sq mi (0.01 km2) 0.72%|
|Elevation||2,700 ft (800 m)|
|• Rank||1st in Washington County|
7th in Utah
|• Density||1,215.17/sq mi (469.16/km2)|
|• Metro||180,279 (US: 239th)|
|• Metro density||1,310/sq mi (510/km2)|
|Time zone||UTC−7 (Mountain)|
|• Summer (DST)||UTC−6 (Mountain)|
|GNIS feature ID||1455098|
As of the 2020 U.S Census, the city had a population of 95,342, with the overall MSA having an estimated population of 180,279. St. George is the fifth-largest city in Utah and most populous city in the state outside of the Wasatch Front.
The city was settled in 1861 as a cotton mission, earning it the nickname "Dixie". While the crop never became a successful commodity, the area steadily grew in population. Between 2000 and 2005, St. George emerged as the fastest growing metropolitan area in the United States. Today, the St. George region is well known for its year-round outdoor recreation and proximity to several state parks, Zion National Park and The Grand Canyon. Utah Tech University is located in St. George and is an NCAA Division I institution.
Prior to the arrival of the first European settlers, the St. George area was inhabited by the Virgin River Ancestral Puebloans and later by the Southern Paiute tribe. The first Europeans in the area were part of the Domínguez–Escalante expedition in 1776.
St. George was founded as a cotton mission in 1861 under the direction of apostle Erastus Snow. It was called Dixie by Brigham Young, who was president of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church). While early settlers cultivated cotton as a commodity crop, they did not succeed in producing it at competitive market rates; consequently, cotton farming was eventually abandoned. More important to the economy was tourism, which developed as the railroads began to carry visitors to the nearby Zion National Park.
At the outbreak of the American Civil War in 1861, Young organized the settlement of what is now Washington County.
Fearing that the war would take away the cotton supply, he began plans for raising enough in this southwestern country to supply the needs of his people. Enough favorable reports had come to him from this warm region below the rim of the Great Basin, that he was convinced cotton could be raised successfully here. At the general church conference in Salt Lake City on October 6th, 1861, about three hundred families were "called" to the Dixie mission to promote the cotton industry. Most of the people knew nothing of this expedition until their names were read from the pulpit; but in nearly every case, they responded with good will, and made ready to leave within the month's time allotted to them. The families were selected so as to ensure the communities the right number of farmers, masons, blacksmiths, businessmen, educators, carpenters, as needed.
In April 1877, the LDS Church completed the St. George Utah Temple. It is the church's third and oldest continually-operating temple in the world (the temple has been closed since November 2019 for renovation).
St. George was the location of the 1997 United States Academic Decathlon national finals.
In January 2005, a 100-year flood occurred throughout the region, due to prolonged heavy rainfall overflowing both the Virgin and Santa Clara rivers. One person was killed and 28 homes were destroyed by the Santa Clara River.
Nuclear contamination Edit
In the early 1950s, St. George received the brunt of the fallout of above-ground nuclear testing at the Yucca Flats/Nevada Test Site northwest of Las Vegas. Winds routinely carried the fallout of these tests directly through the St. George and southern Utah area. Marked increases in the frequency of cancer in the population, not limited to leukemia, lymphoma, thyroid cancer, breast cancer, melanoma, bone cancer, brain tumors, and gastrointestinal tract cancers, were reported from the mid-1950s until the early 1980s.
In 1980, American popular weekly magazine People reported that from about 220 cast and crew who filmed in a 1956 movie, The Conqueror, on location near St. George, ninety-one had come down with cancer, and 50 had died of cancer. Of these, forty-six had died of cancer by 1980. Among the cancer deaths were John Wayne, Pedro Armendáriz and Susan Hayward, the stars of the film. However, the lifetime odds of developing cancer for men in the U.S. population are 43 percent and the odds of dying of cancer are 23 percent (38 percent and 19 percent, respectively, for women). This places the cancer mortality rate for the 220 primary cast and crew quite near the expected average.
A 1962 United States Atomic Energy Commission report found children living in St. George, Utah, at the time of the fallout may have received doses to the thyroid of radioiodine as high as 120 to 440 rads" (1.2 to 4.4 Gy).
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 64.9 square miles (168.0 km2), of which 64.4 square miles (166.8 km2) is land and 0.5 square mile (1.2 km2) (0.72%) is water. St. George lies in a desert valley, with most of the city lying below 3,000 feet (900 m). It is situated near a geological transition zone where the Colorado Plateau and Great Basin converge. The Beaver Dam Mountains/Utah Hill lie to the west, the Red Cliffs National Conservation Area and Pine Valley Mountains to the north, the western edge of the Colorado Plateau and Zion National Park to the east, and the Arizona Strip to the south. The Virgin River and Santa Clara River flow through the St. George valley and converge near the western base of Webb Hill near the city center.
The city uses street numbers rather than names, such as "East 100 South". Exceptions have been made for streets with curves or those not fitting into the traditional grid system. Some roads have names along with numerals, such as "400 East" which is also known as "Flood Street".
St. George's arid climate is significantly warmer on average than the rest of the state, and more closely resembles nearby Las Vegas. The climate is cold arid (BWk). St. George has hot summers and cool to relatively mild winters. The monthly average temperature ranges from 42.1 °F (5.6 °C) in December to 87.8 °F (31.0 °C) in July. On average, there are 60 afternoons with high temperatures over 100 °F (38 °C), with an average window of June 29 through August 13, and 122 days with high temperatures over 90 °F (32 °C) with the average window fluctuating between late April and early October. There are approximately 60 mornings where the low temperature drops to the freezing mark, with the historical average window between November 12 and March 14.
The highest temperature statewide was 118 °F (48 °C), which was recorded in south St. George, near the Arizona border on July 4, 2007, breaking the previous record-holder, at 117 °F (47 °C), also set in St. George on July 5, 1985. The record high minimum temperature is 89 °F (32 °C) set on July 15, 1970 and July 3, 2013. Nighttime freezes are common during the winter due to radiational cooling. Both the record low temperature of −11 °F (−24 °C) and record low maximum temperature of 17 °F (−8 °C) were set on January 22, 1937; the record low temperature occurred again on January 26, 1937, both during the record cold month of January 1937 across the Western United States.
The city has abundant sunshine year-round and averages about 300 sunny days per year, with an average 8.80 inches (224 mm) of precipitation annually. The wettest "rain year" has been from July 2004 to June 2005 with at least 15.66 inches (398 mm) (some days were missing) and the driest from July 1973 to June 1974 with 3.89 inches (98.8 mm). Record breaking wide spread flooding occurred during January 2005 when area creeks and rivers far exceeded their banks and washed out homes and some neighborhoods. The wettest month has been January 1993, when 4.74 inches (120 mm) fell. Precipitation is fairly evenly distributed throughout the year, except for a markedly drier period from April through June, which occurs after the Pacific storm season ends, but before the southwest monsoon begins, usually in mid-July. Precipitation mostly comes from the Pacific Ocean from late fall through early spring. The storm track usually lifts north of the city by mid-April. The monsoon brings localized and often intense thunderstorms from early July through mid-September. The greatest rainfall in 24 hours was 2.40 inches (61 mm) on August 31, 1909.
The St. George valley occasionally receives wet or slushy snowfall in the winter, but what accumulates usually melts off by the mid-to-late morning; the normal seasonal snowfall is 1.4 inches (3.6 cm). The earliest snowfall was measured on October 29, 1971, and the latest on April 11, 1927. The record single-day snowfall is 10.0 inches (25 cm) which was set on January 5, 1974. With the city having elevations ranging from 2,500 to about 3,500 feet (760 to about 1,070 m), some areas such as Diamond Valley and Winchester Hills will typically receive more snowfall and colder temperatures than the rest of the lower valley. The most recent major snow event was on December 8, 2013, when between 6.0 and 8.0 inches (15 and 20 cm) virtually shut down the city, making it the third heaviest snowfall in the city's history. Also significant about the storm was how low temperatures dropped and remained that way for several days with daytime highs failing to reach the freezing mark, and one night time low temperature of 1 °F (−17 °C), recorded at the airport, was the coldest in the city in over 100 years. The cold spell killed or severely damaged much of the area's non-native vegetation, such as the Mexican fan palm trees.
|Climate data for St. George, Utah, 1991–2020 normals, extremes 1893–present|
|Record high °F (°C)||72
|Mean maximum °F (°C)||64.7
|Average high °F (°C)||54.0
|Daily mean °F (°C)||41.2
|Average low °F (°C)||28.4
|Mean minimum °F (°C)||20.7
|Record low °F (°C)||−11
|Average precipitation inches (mm)||1.22
|Average snowfall inches (cm)||0.5
|Average precipitation days (≥ 0.01 in)||5.4||5.7||4.5||3.2||2.9||1.2||2.8||2.9||2.3||3.4||3.0||4.5||41.8|
|Average snowy days (≥ 0.1 in)||0.1||0.2||0.1||0.1||0.0||0.0||0.0||0.0||0.0||0.0||0.0||0.1||0.6|
|Source: NOAA (extremes 1893–present)|
|U.S. Decennial Census|
|Largest ancestries (2015)||Percent|
|French (except Basque)||1.8%|
As of 2018[update], there were 27,552 households. The population density was 1,135 people per square mile. As of 2010[update], there were 32,089 housing units at an average density of[clarification needed] per square mile. The city's racial makeup was 87.2% White, 0.7% African-American, 1.5% Native American, 0.8% Asian, 1.0% Pacific Islander, and 8.9% from other races. 12.8% of the population was Hispanic or Latino of any race.
As of the 2000 census, there were 17,367 households, out of which 34.2% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 63.6% were married couples living together, 8.6% had a female householder with no husband present, and 24.9% were non-families. 19.4% of all households were made up of individuals, and 10.2% had someone living alone who was 65 years old or older. The average household size was 2.81 individuals and the average family size was 3.21.
In the city, the age distribution of the population showed 28.4% under the age of 18, 13.7% from 18 to 24, 22.0% from 25 to 44, 16.8% from 45 to 64, and 19.3% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 31 years. For every 100 females, there were 94.5 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 91.2 males.
The median income for a household in the city was $36,505, and the median income for a family was $41,788. Males had a median income of $31,106 versus $20,861 for females. The per capita income for the city was $17,022. About 7.4% of families and 11.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 14.4% of those under age 18 and 4.4% of those age 65 or over. A significant portion of the over 65 population was "snowbirds", who live in St. George during the winter.
SkyWest Airlines is headquartered in St. George, and is the primary airline provider at the city's regional airport.Walmart has a distribution center just outside the city and Family Dollar recently opened a distribution center in the Fort Pierce Industrial Park to better serve the southwest region of the U.S.
The local economy is largely based on tourism, manufacturing, and new home construction. Over a dozen golf courses offering year-round golfing, and various world-recognized events also make for large contributors to the city's economy.
Arts and culture Edit
The City of St. George sponsors art shows and concerts at Vernon Worthen Park. The Southwest Symphony Orchestra and Southern Utah Heritage Choir are located in St. George. The up-and-coming Downtown Arts District features "Art Around the Corner" offering outdoor sculptures and statues depicting cultural themes from around the world, and hosts the annual St. George Arts Festival each spring. Other major events include the St. George Parade of Homes; the Dixie Roundup Rodeo; St. George Marathon; St. George Ironman triathlon; and the Huntsman World Senior Games.
Venues, museums and sites Edit
- Brigham Young Winter Home and Office
- Burns Arena
- Dixie Center
- Jacob Hamblin House
- St. George Children's Museum
- St. George Dinosaur Discovery Site
- St. George Utah Temple
The city's main retail center is Red Cliffs Mall, built in 1990.
The St. George community has been the home to two minor-league independent baseball teams. The first, the St. George Pioneerzz (originally the Zion Pioneerzz) who played in the independent Western Baseball League from 1999 to 2001, winning the league championship in 2000. A new franchise, managed by former major league player Darell Evans, was awarded to St. George in 2007. The team, the St. George Roadrunners, played in the independent Golden Baseball League before being taken over by the league and moved to Henderson, Nevada in 2010.
St. George area high schools—Crimson Cliffs, Dixie, Desert Hills, Pine View, and Snow Canyon—all play in 4A state competition as part of 4A Region 10 with nearby Hurricane High School in Hurricane and Cedar high school in Cedar City. Utah Tech University participates in the NCAA Division I Western Athletic Conference. In January 2019, Dixie State announced they were reclassifying to NCAA Division I and joining the Western Athletic Conference. Former DSU athletes include Corey Dillon, Anton Palepoi, Reno Mahe, and Scott Brumfield, who all later played in the NFL and Marcus Banks, Lionel Hollins, Keon Clark, and Mo Baker were Dixie players who later played in the NBA. Utah Tech athletes are called Trailblazers (formerly The Rebels and Red Storm), and former Trailblazers Bradley Thompson and Brandon Lyon later played in major league baseball while Bruce Hurst of Dixie High School later played for the Boston Red Sox a pitcher, and then ended up managing the now retired Zion Pioneerzz for its inaugural 1999 season (1999).
St. George has hosted Ironman and Ironman 70.3 events including the 2021 Ironman 70.3 World Championships. In May 2021, the Ironman World Championship hosted by the city due to the COVID-19 and the original venue, Kona, being unable to host. This was the first time that the Ironman World Championship has been hosted outside of Hawai'i.
Parks and recreation Edit
The St. George parks division manages over 20 city parks and nearly 60 miles of paved urban trails interlinking neighborhoods, communities, parks and open space. The city also has over a dozen award-winning golf courses making the area a Southwestern golfing mecca. Major parks and sites include the Canyons Softball Complex; Little Valley Softball Complex; Pioneer Park; Tonaquint Nature Center; nationally-recognized Snake Hollow bike park; Thunder Junction All Abilities theme park; Red Hills Desert Garden - a public water-conservation garden displaying both native and exotic flora suited for the local climate; three local skate parks; Legacy Regional Park and fairgrounds is just east of the city in Hurricane. The St. George area has several public recreation centers; the St. George Rec Center; Washington City Rec Center and the Sand Hollow Aquatics Center. St. George is fast-becoming a popular rock climbing and mountain biking destination.
The city of St. George has a council-manager form of government, with five representatives elected at-large. The mayor, also elected at-large, also serves as a member on the City Council. The Council hires a city manager to deal with regular operations. As of January 2021[update], the mayor of St. George is Michele Randall. The city manager is John Willis.
Council members are Jimmy Hughes, Dannielle Larkin, Gregg McArthur, Natalie Larsen, and Michelle Tanner. City Council meetings are held on the first and third Thursdays of each month at the City Council Chambers.
The U.S. Federal Courthouse, Washington County Justice Court, Juvenile Court and the Fifth District Courthouse are downtown.
Primary and secondary education Edit
The city of St. George is a part of the Washington County School District.
High Schools Edit
St. George public high schools (10th-12th grade):
- Career Tech High School
- Crimson Cliffs High School in Washington City (eastern suburb). Its coverage zone extends into southeast St. George.
- Desert Hills High School
- Dixie High School
- Millcreek Alternative High School
- Pine View High School
- Snow Canyon High School
- St George Academy in Washington City College Prep Charter High School that serves St George and surrounding communities.
- Utah Arts Academy in St. George, Utah (northwestern suburb) Offers an alternative education with no tuition costs to any Utah resident.
The city's middle schools are located near or adjacent to the like-named high schools.
Intermediate (6th-7th grade) and middle schools (8th-9th grade) Edit
- Dixie Middle School
- Pine View Middle School
- Desert Hills Middle School
- Snow Canyon Middle School
- Crimson Cliffs Middle School in Washington City
- Washington Fields Intermediate in Washington City
- Tonaquint Intermediate
- Sunrise Ridge Intermediate
- Fossil Ridge Intermediate
- Lava Ridge Intermediate in Santa Clara (western suburb)
Higher education Edit
- Dixie Technical College with 4,920 post-secondary and 292 secondary students (as of 2018). Dixie Technical College opened a new main campus on the site of the old St. George Airport in 2018.
- Rocky Vista University College of Osteopathic Medicine
- University of Phoenix
- Utah State University St. George Campus
- Utah Tech University, a four-year institution, of about 10,000 students (as of 2018[update])
The Southern Utah Center for Computer, Engineering, and Science Students (SUCCESS) is an early college high school located on the Utah Tech University campus.
|KDXU||890 AM & 94.9 FM||Talk radio|
|KLGU||90.3 FM||Christian contemporary|
|KUTU||91.3 & 94.9 FM||Variety (radio)|
|KZHK||95.9 FM||Classic rock|
|KCLS||96.3 FM||Active Rock|
|KRQX||98.9 FM||Classic Hits|
|KONY||99.9 FM||Country music|
|KFUR-LP||101.1 FM||Regional Mexican|
|K272AQ||102.3 FM||Oldies||Repeater of KXFF, Colorado City, Arizona|
|K279BN||103.7 FM||Oldies||Repeater of KJUL, Las Vegas, Nevada|
|KURR||103.1 FM||Top 40|
|KUTQ||102.3 FM||Country music|
|KZYN||104.1 FM||Adult Alternative|
|KPLD||94.1 & 105.1||Hot adult contemporary|
|KWBR-LP||105.7 FM||Smooth Jazz|
|KIYK||107.3 FM||Hot adult contemporary|
|KHKR||1210 AM||Sports radio|
|KSGO||1450 AM-93.1 FM||Conservative talk radio|
- The Spectrum, which is owned by Gannett, is the local daily newspaper.
- The Independent newspaper offers a monthly print edition featuring local news, arts, entertainment & events coverage. It also provides free online daily news and an online community events calendar.
- St. George News (stgnews.com) is free-access online news.
- Southern Utah Weekly is a weekly newspaper
Other publications include St. George Magazine, a monthly magazine covering a variety of local content, and View on Southern Utah is a magazine offering a variety of content for the southern Utah, southern Nevada and northwestern Arizona area.
Like other major cities in Utah, St. George is in the Salt Lake City market, so it has only one television station licensed to the city, KMYU, a MyNetworkTV affiliate. It is carried in HD on Dish Network and DirecTV, as well as on Comcast Ch. 643 in Salt Lake City, and on Ch. 20 on local cable, TDS Communications, formerly Baja Broadband. KMYU (known as My Utah TV) is sister station to KUTV-DT, and is operated out of KUTV's offices in Salt Lake City, although the station has a news bureau with a reporter and photographer based in St. George.
Also in St. George are the offices of Cedar City, Utah–licensed KCSG Channel 14, a MeTV affiliate, which broadcasts local news. The city also receives local TV channels from Salt Lake City with broadcast translators in the St. George area.
The Las Vegas NBC affiliate, KSNV-DT, has a local translator owned by Cherry Creek Radio, KVBT-LP channel 41, on which some of its programming airs two hours later than the same programming broadcast on Salt Lake City NBC affiliate KSL-TV.
St. George Regional Hospital is an Intermountain Health Care hospital and is the only 24-hour trauma center between Las Vegas and the Wasatch Front, serving the tri-state region of southern Utah, northwest Arizona and southeastern Nevada.
St. George is served by City of St. George Power, which serves most of the city, and Dixie Power, which serves southern areas of the city. Rocky Mountain Power serves parts of the greater St. George area. The municipal water department obtains its own water from wells located near Gunlock and in Snow Canyon State Park, Mountain Springs on Pine Valley Mountain. It also purchases wholesale water from the Washington County Water Conservancy District which is sourced from the Virgin River and purified at the Quail Creek Water Treatment Plant.
St. George Regional Airport is located in southeast St. George on Airport Parkway. The airport is served by American Airlines, Delta Air Lines, and United Airlines. All flights are operated by SkyWest Airlines. As of 2023, two-way flights to Salt Lake City, Denver, Phoenix, with seasonal flights to Dallas–Fort Worth were available.
Local and regional transportation Edit
SunTran is the local public transit system and operates seven fixed-routes serving most areas of St. George, Washington and Ivins. Rent-A-Bike and 'Spin' scooters are available for rated use in numerous locations city-wide. Greyhound serves St. George on its Denver-Las Vegas and Salt Lake City-Las Vegas routes. Greyhound connects with Amtrak's California Zephyr in Salt Lake City. St. George is also served by the bus company Tufesa and the shuttle companies Salt Lake Express and St. George Shuttle.
Major highways Edit
Interstate 15 runs northeast-southwest through St. George.
Notable people Edit
- Robert Adamson (b. 1985), actor (Lincoln Heights)
- Texas Rose Bascom (1922–1993), rodeo performer, trick roper, Hollywood actress, National Cowgirl Hall Of Fame inductee, Utah Cowboy Hall of Fame inductee
- Jay Don Blake (b. 1958), professional and NCAA champion golfer 
- Wilford Brimley, American actor and singer
- Juanita Brooks, Mormon writer, editor and historian
- Howard Cannon, former United States Senator from Nevada
- Asia Carrera, adult film star
- LaVell Edwards (1930–2016), former BYU football coach 
- Jada Facer, actress and singer
- Orval Hafen, lawyer, legislator, and community advocate
- Tracy Hickman, fantasy author
- Jeffrey R. Holland, LDS general authority
- Bruce Hurst (b. 1958), former Major League Baseball pitcher
- Doug Jolley (b. 1979), NFL tight end
- Steven Koecher, living in St. George at the time he disappeared.
- Meg and Dia, rock group
- The Piano Guys, classical music group, formed in 2010
- Amanda Righetti (b. 1983), actress (The OC, Reunion, The Mentalist)
- Gaskell Romney (1871–1955), Mormon leader, father of George W. Romney, grandfather of Mitt Romney
- Miles Romney (1806–1877), settler, Mormon leader
- Miles Park Romney (1843–1904), attorney, police chief
- J. Edwin Seegmiller (1923–2006), physician and medical researcher, National Academy of Sciences, faculty member UCSD Medical School
- Steven E. Snow, (b. 1949), lawyer, LDS general authority, Church Historian and Recorder
- John "Cat" Thompson (1906–1990), basketball player; member of the Basketball Hall of Fame
- Tanya Tucker (b. 1958), country music singer, raised in St. George
- Brendon Urie (b. 1987), singer-songwriter, musician, multi-instrumentalist, lead vocalist of Panic! at the Disco
- Joyce Vance, U.S. Attorney for the Northern District of Alabama and media legal analyst
See also Edit
- U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: St. George, Utah
- "2019 U.S. Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved August 7, 2020.
- "U.S. Census website". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved November 9, 2021.
- "WWF Terrestrial Ecoregions Of The World (Biomes)". www.arcgis.com. Retrieved September 15, 2022.
- "Census: Southern Utah growing".
- "Resident Population in St. George, UT (MSA) (STGPOP)". Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis. January 1, 2019. Retrieved July 11, 2020.
- "Utah Cities by Population". www.utah-demographics.com. Retrieved August 12, 2023.
- https://www.census.gov/prod/2006pubs/smadb/smadb-06appe.pdf[bare URL PDF]
- Under Dixie Sun, 1950, Washington County Chapter, Daughters Utah Pioneers, pp 293–294. Printed by Garfield County News, Panguitch Utah.
- Lynn Arave, "St. George likely named after an LDS apostle", Deseret Morning News, 8 July 2007
- "'92 quake left St. George virtually unshaken". Deseret News. Associated Press. May 15, 1994. Retrieved March 18, 2020.
- Christenson, Gary E., ed. (1995). The September 2, 1992 ML 5.8 St. George Earthquake, Washington County, Utah (PDF). Utah Geological Survey. ISBN 1-55791-367-6. Archived (PDF) from the original on December 13, 2016. Retrieved March 18, 2020.
- "City of St. George, Utah :: Flood Pictures". sgcity.org. January 2005. Retrieved January 2, 2011.[dead link]
- "Flooding and streamflow in Utah during water year 2005" (PDF). Retrieved April 7, 2014.
- Johnson, Carl (1984). "Cancer Incidence in an Area of Radioactive Fallout Downwind From the Nevada Test Site". Journal of the American Medical Association. 251 (2): 230–6. doi:10.1001/jama.1984.03340260034023. PMID 6690781.
- Falk, Jim (1982). Global Fission: The Battle Over Nuclear Power, p. 134.[ISBN missing]
- Gerald H. Clarfield and William M. Wiecek (1984). Nuclear America: Military and Civilian Nuclear Power in the United States 1940–1980, Harper & Row, New York, p. 208.
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- "Was The Movie The Conqueror Really Cursed? A Look At Radiation Paranoia". Retrieved September 15, 2022.
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- "Adopted 1-24-2019 All Activities Except Football" (PDF). Utah High School Activities Association. Retrieved July 20, 2019.
- "Dixie State University to join Western Athletic Conference, ascend to NCAA's top division". Retrieved September 15, 2022.
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- SGCity.org[permanent dead link]
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- Passey, Brian. "Rock on: Southern Utah grows as climbing destination". The Spectrum & Daily News. Retrieved April 27, 2020.
- "Code Book Viewer". www.sterlingcodifiers.com. Archived from the original on December 15, 2018. Retrieved December 14, 2018.
- "City Council Members".
- "Utah Tech University" (PDF). Retrieved September 15, 2022.
- "Dixie Tech celebrates permanent campus with ribbon-cutting". Retrieved September 15, 2022.
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- "Utah Full Power Broadcast TV Stations – Online Public Inspection Files". communitymediadatabase.org. Archived from the original on March 14, 2014. Retrieved March 11, 2014.
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- County property record[dead link]
- Washington County Document Search[dead link]
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