Car Title Loans in San Juan County, Utah- San Juan County Auto Title Loans Specialist.
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About San Juan County
San Juan County is a county located in the southeastern portion of the U.S. state of Utah. In the 2010 census its population was 14,746. Its county seat is Monticello, while its most populous city is Blanding. It is in the corner of the Arizona-Colorado-New Mexico state lines.
It was named by the Utah State Legislature for the San Juan River, itself named by Spanish explorers (in honor of Saint John).
According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 7,725 square miles (20,010 km2), the largest county in Utah, of which 7,820 mi² (20,254 km²) is land and 113 mi² (292 km²) (1.42%) is water. There are roughly 2 residents per square mile. The county's western and southern boundaries lie deep within gorges carved by the Colorado and San Juan Rivers. Tributary canyons, cutting through rock layers of the surrounding deserts, have carved the land up with chasms, cliffs and plateaus. In the center of the county are Cedar Mesa, Comb Wash, Natural Bridges and Hovenweep National Monuments. Canyonlands National Park is primarily within the county borders. The Eastern side of Glen Canyon National Recreation Area / Lake Powell in also in San Juan County. Rising above all, the Blue (Abajo) Mountains reach to nearly 12,000 feet (3,700 m) and the La Sal Mountains rise to 13,000 feet (4,000 m). Both ranges are covered with lush forests vividly contrasting with the scenery below. The elevation change within the county is from near 13,000 feet (4,000 m) in the La Sal Mountains to 3,000 feet (910 m) at Lake Powell, an elevation change of 10,000 feet (3,000 m). The county is cut by deep and spectacular canyons, red rock and mountain meadows, desert, and evergreen forest. The towns run primarily on a north/south axis along U.S. Route 191 and U.S. Route 163 from La Sal in the north to Monument Valley in the south.
The only operating Uranium Processing plant in the United States operates in the town of Blanding, population 3,375.
San Juan County is home to numerous oil and gas fields that produce primarily from the Desert Creek and Ismay Formations.
San Juan County was organized in 1880.
San Juan County has not supported a Democrat for president since Franklin Delano Roosevelt in 1936. However the county is slightly more competitive at the state level due to its high Native American population as well its economic distress. Notably, San Juan voted for the Democratic candidates in the 1988 and 2000 gubernatorial elections, both of which Republicans won. The area also votes less Republican than the rest of Utah in national elections. In 2004, for example, George W. Bush won 60.02% in San Juan County versus 71.54% in the state as a whole.more ...
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