Questions about South Dakota Pistol Permits & Firearms Laws
Utah Concealed Carry Firearms Permit Course Information?
In accordance with U.C.A. 76-10-523, Utah will honor a permit to carry a concealed firearm issued by another state or county. Of the states below that have formalized reciprocity or recognition with Utah, there are some states that will only accept the Utah concealed firearm permit so long as the permit holder is a resident of Utah.
It is the responsibility of all Utah concealed firearm permit holders to know and understand the applicable firearm laws of the states within which they plan to visit or venture. For information regarding firearm laws of other states, please contact the respective authority within that state. Although there are many states that will recognize the Utah concealed firearm permit, the State of Utah has formal reciprocity (written agreement) with the following states. Please check with each individual state for further information:
The following states recognize the Utah concealed firearm permit. Please check with each individual state for further information:
Minimum requirements for application for a concealed firearms permit in Utah are:
What Will it Cost to Apply?
A non-refundable fee of $39.00 for Utah residents or $49.00 for non-residents must be included with your application. This fee consists of $24.25 for Utah residents or $34.25 for non-residents for application and permit processing and $14.75 charged by the FBI to process your fingerprint cards. Please make checks and money orders payable to the “Utah Bureau of Criminal Identification.”
What Must Accompany the Application?
53-5-704(2)(a) The bureau may deny, suspend, or revoke a concealed firearm permit if the applicant or permit holder:
Has been or is convicted of a felony;
“The below time frames are non binding and only listed as a general guideline”
Utah Administrative Code R722-300-4(5)(b), BCI may find that mitigating circumstances exist after the following time period has elapsed from the date the applicant was convicted or released from incarceration, parole, or probation, whichever occurred last:
R722-300-3(2)(l) An offense involving moral turpitude, means a crime under the laws of this state, any other state, the United States, or any district, possession, or territory of the United States involving conduct which: is done knowingly contrary to justice, honesty, or good morals; has an element of falsification or fraud; or contains an element of harm or injury directed to another person or another’s property
Examples, but not limited to:
Juvenile Felony Convictions U.C.A. 76-10-503
10 years for a violent felony U.C.A. 76-3-203.5
7 years for a non-violent felony
Payment & Attendance Policy:
By registering for one of Schlueter Firearms Classes, you the student acknowledges the following: