Utah's congressional districts

Utah is divided into 4 heavily-gerrymandered congressional districts, each represented by a member of the United States House of Representatives. Evident in this map, the reliably blue Salt Lake City metro area has been split into quadrants intended to shift power to the reliably conservative, rural areas of the state. After the 2010 Census, Utah gained one House seat, and a new map was approved by the state legislature and signed into law by Governor Gary Herbert.[2] [3]

Utah's congressional districts since 2013[1]

The districts are currently represented in the 116th United States Congress by their elected congresspeople. In 2018, a Democratic challenger defeated a Republican incumbent, and changed the congressional delegation to a 3-1 Republican majority. As a result, the 4th district is the most Republican district that is currently held by a Democrat.

Current districts and representativesEdit

List of members of the Utah United States House delegation, district boundaries, and the district political ratings according to the CPVI. The delegation has a total of four members: three Republicans and one Democrat.

District Representative Party CPVI Incumbent time in office District map

Rob Bishop (R-Brigham City)

Republican R+26 January 3, 2003 – present  

Chris Stewart (R-Farmington)

Republican R+16 January 3, 2013 – present  

John Curtis (R-Provo)

Republican R+25 November 13, 2017 – present  

Ben McAdams (D-Salt Lake City)

Democratic R+13 January 3, 2019 – present  

Historical and present district boundariesEdit

Table of United States congressional district boundary maps in the State of Utah, presented chronologically.[4] All redistricting events that took place in Utah between 1973 and 2013 are shown.

Year Statewide map Salt Lake City highlight
Since 2013    

Obsolete districtsEdit


  1. ^ "The national atlas". nationalatlas.gov. Archived from the original on February 22, 2014. Retrieved February 22, 2014.
  2. ^ "Governor OKs new Utah congressional maps". Salt Lake Tribune. October 20, 2011. p. 1.
  3. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2012-10-27. Retrieved 2012-04-12.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  4. ^ "Digital Boundary Definitions of United States Congressional Districts, 1789–2012". Retrieved October 18, 2014.

See alsoEdit