Click a church unit name in the chart below for its history, boundaries, and availability of records, which are often in microfilm format Many of your ancestors may be found in court records as defendants, plaintiffs, witnesses, or jurors.
Court records can establish family relationships and places of residence, occupations, and other family history information.
Obituaries for residents may be found in: In Utah, such records may be difficult to find. Realize, however, that such records may have not been preserved, and would not be in the typical records of membership.Guide to Iron County, Utah ancestry, family history, and genealogy.Birth records, marriage and death records, cemeteries, census, church records, probate records, and obituaries—resources to find parents and family history since 1850, when the county was formed.See Utah Church Records for details about various denominations. Their records are, therefore, very important for early Utah research.For additional information, see Tracing LDS Ancestors and Utah Church Records.See Utah newspapers for tips, resources, and details.