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Ephraim Justice Court generally holds court on the first Wednesday and third Monday afternoons of the month, and the fourth Wednesday morning with Judge Mark McIff. These days are subject to change as the need arises. If you need to schedule a court date please call 435-283-4631.
Please refer to this calendar to view your scheduled court date and time. This particular calendar only ranges for the next 30 days, and is updated daily. If your date is beyond the available 30 days, you may contact the court directly at 435-283-4631.
This depends upon if your charge(s) are court mandatory or not. You will need to call the court clerk to be advised as to whether an appearance will be required. If your charge(s) are court mandatory, the court’s procedure is to schedule and send a notice to the address listed on your citation. If you have not received an appointment time or want a different date, please contact the court at 435-283-4631.
Fines vary by charge and severity. Please contact the court to obtain this information.
If you are requesting a payment plan, it must be authorized by the judge. You will need to contact the court to schedule a date to make that request.
The clerks are allowed to give a short extension on payments of bail or fines. Be advised that your probation time will need to be extended. Please contact the court if you would like to request an extension.
Please contact the Driver License Division about questions concerning your license at 801-965-4437 or toll free at 888-353-4224. You can visit their website. If it is determined that your license is suspended and you need further action from the court, please obtain a court case number so we may better assist you.
Points vary by charge. Please refer to the Utah Driver Handbook found on this webpage for points assessed on certain violations. You may also contact the DLD directly at 801-965-4437 or toll free at 888-353-4224.
The State offers what is called a Plea in Abeyance which is an agreement between the Defendant and the City Prosecutor, and approved by the Judge. A plea in abeyance means that you plead "guilty" or "no contest" to the charges, and your plea will be held in abeyance for up to one year. If you complete the conditions of a plea in abeyance agreement, the charges will dismissed after the abeyance period, so that there is no conviction on your record. Although the charges are ultimately dismissed, the records still exist. To have the records sealed you will have to have them expunged. Qualifying for this agreement is based upon the charge and various circumstances. If you are interested in this agreement, please contact the Court Clerk for eligibility.
This website is a resource you can use to search any active warrants at your convenience. However, please note that as with any warrant system there may be discrepancies in the information you receive. This information reflects various court records throughout the state and relies on the timeliness and accuracy of those records. To receive the most current information please contact the court that the warrant was issued from. Please be aware that the warrant will not be recalled until payment is received in full. You may set a court date, but the warrant remains active until either the bail is paid or you have been seen by the Judge from the court that issued the warrant.
- Have a battery operated or hand crank radio available.
- Have extra batteries, a hand crank can opener and wind up clock available.
- Have a telephone available that does not require electricity. This is especially true for the elderly or those with special health needs. (Cordless phones require electricity to operate).
- Turn off electrical appliances such as air conditioners, refrigerators, televisions and computers. This will help avoid power spikes when electrical service is restored. Wait 15 minutes after restoration of power before turning on appliances.
- Avoid opening the refrigerator/freezer. Food will stay frozen for 36 - 48 hours in a fully loaded freezer if the door stays closed.
- Neighborhood Fire Stations have emergency power and are available for those with special needs.