Find Your Representative

Elected officials represent our community and our interests, so let them know who you are and what you care about! As an expert in your field, you offer valuable insights and data about public policy issues.

Take time to introduce your organization to public officials serving your community – including both federal and state representatives. Share your nonprofit’s story about the important work you do for their community by inviting them to visit your organization.

Federal Representatives

The process of making and implementing public policy offers numerous opportunities for advocates to make a difference. The policy process varies among the different levels and branches of government, but public comment is and should always be encouraged.

Senator Mike Lee  Wallace F. Bennett Federal Building  125 South State, Suite 4225  Salt Lake City, UT 84138  Phone: (801) 524-5933  D.C. Phone: (202) 224-5444  Fax: (801)524-5730  https://www.lee.senate.gov/public/index.cfm/contact 

Senator Mitt Romney  125 S. State Street  Suite 8402  Salt Lake City, UT 84138  Phone: (801) 524-4380  D.C. Phone: (202) 224-5251  https://www.romney.senate.gov/contact 

Utah 1st: Congressman Rob Bishop  1017 Federal Building  324 25th St  Ogden, UT 84401  Phone: (801) 625-0107  Fax: (801) 625-0124  D.C. Phone: (202)225-0453  https://robbishop.house.gov/contact 

Utah 2nd: Congressman Chris Stewart  420 East South Temple #390  Salt Lake City, UT 84111  Phone: (801) 364-5550  D.C. Phone: (202) 225-9730  Fax: (801) 364-5551  https://stewartforms.house.gov/contact/ 

Utah 3rd: Congressman John Curtis  3549 North University Avenue, Suite 275  Provo, UT 84604  Phone: (801) 922-5400  D.C. Phone: (202) 225-7751  https://curtis.house.gov/email/ 

Utah 4th : Congressman Ben McAdams  9067 S. 1300 West, Suite #101  West Jordan, UT 84088  Phone: (801) 999-9801  D.C. Phone: (202) 225-3011 https://mcadams.house.gov/contact/ 

Contact the White House

Utah Executive Branch

State executive offices represent a state's executive branch, charged with implementing and enforcing the laws made by state legislatures. The governor is the chief executive of a state's government, and other executive officers ordinarily report to them.

Many executive offices, especially prominent ones like attorney general and secretary of state, are established in a state's constitution, which provides the basis for their authority and a description of their duties. Other offices commonly included in a state's constitution are treasurer and superintendent of schools. Other executive officers are established by statute rather than the state constitution. Such offices often include auditor, agriculture commissioner, natural resources commissioner, insurance commissioner and others.

Executive officers are ordinarily either elected or appointed by the governor. In some cases, officers are chosen by the state legislature or Supreme Court.

Find contact information and priorities for the Utah Executive Branch.

Utah State Legislature

The Utah State Legislature is comprised of the Utah House of Representatives, with 75 state representatives, and the Utah Senate, with 29 state senators. Legislative committees serve an important function in the legislative process, as much of the debate and discussion of a bill is done in committee. Public comment is generally accepted at this point in the bill process. Amendments can be made to the bill and be given more consideration than they would on the floor of either legislative chamber. Utah has three types of legislative committees, these are the appropriations subcommittees, standing committees, and interim committees.

Find your Senator and/or Representative.

Find information on committees.

United States House of Representatives

Each representative, also referred to as a congressperson, is elected to a two-year term to serve the people of a specific congressional district. As per the Constitution, the U.S. House of Representatives makes and passes federal laws. The House is one of Congress’s two chambers (the other is the U.S. Senate), and part of the federal government’s legislative branch.

Find Your Congressperson

United States Senate

The Constitution prescribes that the Senate be composed of two senators from each state and that a senator must be at least thirty years of age, have been a citizen of the United States for nine years, and, when elected, be a resident of the state from which he or she is chosen. A senator's term of office is six years; approximately one-third of the total membership of the Senate is elected every two years.

Find Your Senator