Handicapped Parking Stall Regulations in Utah

••• Handicapped Parking sign image by Jim Mills from Fotolia.com

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Handicapped parking is designated for people who really need it. The state of Utah passed laws for handicapped parking so people know who can park there, what conditions people could have to make them eligible and how wide the spaces are.

Requirements for Handicapped Parking

Handicapped signs are found in parking lots.
••• handicapped sign image by sonya etchison from Fotolia.com

In Utah, parking areas are to meet the minimum number of reserved handicapped parking stalls required by state and federal laws. Every parking lot must provide at least one handicapped stall for every 25 spaces. These stalls are 9 feet by 20 feet.

Requirements to Use Handicapped Parking Spaces

A woman rests after using her walker.
••• mobile walker 1. image by mdb from Fotolia.com

People must meet certain requirements in order to use handicapped parking spaces. They cannot walk more than 200 feet without stopping to rest; are unable to walk without a brace, cane, walker, another person or another device; are restricted by lung disease or a cardiac condition; or cannot walk due to arthritis, or neurologic or orthopedic conditions.

Read More: Rules for Handicapped Parking Spaces


Handicapped parking space are marked on the pavement.
••• handicapped parking image by rikkidegraz from Fotolia.com

In order to use handicapped parking, vehicles must carry a handicapped license plate or transferable identification card. The space outlined in blue is enforced on public property and on private property. It is intended to be used by the public



About the Author

Renee Uitto has been a writer for more than 20 years. She has published articles in such newsletters as "The Happening," "Stepping Stones" and "Let's Talk in 2008." She wrote for her college newspaper, the "Oakland Journal," and graduated with a Bachelor of Arts in journalism from Oakland University in 1997.

Photo Credits

  • Handicapped Parking sign image by Jim Mills from Fotolia.com