Best Business Schools in Utah

Also known as School of Business, a Business School is an education institution that offers bachelor or graduate degrees in management or business administration. This page lists all accredited business schools in Utah that provide full-time or part-time graduate business education leading to an MBA (Master of Business Administration) degree.

  • All Counties in Utah: Alphabetical list of all counties, boroughs and parishes in the state of Utah. Offered by Countryaah.

Brigham Young University (Marriott) (UT)
640 TNRB Provo, UT 84602
Admissions Phone: (801) 422-3500
Admissions E-mail:
Web site:
Electronic application:

Southern Utah University (UT)
School of Business
351 W. University Boulevard Cedar City, UT 84720
Admissions Phone: (435) 586-5462
Admissions E-mail: N/A
Web site:
Electronic application: N/A

University of Utah (Eccles) (UT)
David Eccles School of Business
1645 E. Campus Center Drive, Room 101 Salt Lake City, UT 84112-9301
Admissions Phone: (801) 581-7785
Admissions E-mail:
Web site:
Electronic application:

Utah State University (Huntsman) (UT)
Jon M. Huntsman School of Business
3500 Old Main Hill Logan, UT 84322-3500
Admissions Phone: (435) 797-2360
Admissions E-mail:
Web site:
Electronic application:

Weber State University (Goddard) (UT)
John B. Goddard School of Business & Economics
2750 N. University Park Boulevard – MC102 Layton, UT 84041-9099
Admissions Phone: (801) 395-3528
Admissions E-mail:
Web site:
Electronic application:

Utah – State information

State name Utah
State nickname Beehive State
Capital Salt Lake City
Largest city Salt Lake City
Area 219,882 km
Population 2 900 872
Joined the Union 4. 1. 1896
The biggest cities Salt Lake City
Natural attractions Great Salt Lake, Canyonlands, Arches and Zion National Parks, Powell Lake
Main industries arms industry, electronics, food industry, tourism, copper, uranium and gold mining

Utah is largely a dry, inhospitable and barren landscape, yet it has become a home for a steadfast people who have created a distinctive culture. As early as around 400, present-day Utah was inhabited by the Anasazi and Pueblo Indians. Their society disintegrated long before the arrival of Spanish explorers in the 18th century, but their rock villages and pottery and rock paintings have been preserved. Then the Navajo and members of the Ute tribe settled here, many of whom still live here.

In 1848, the United States took over the area from Mexico. As early as 1847, Mormons began to settle in Utah under the leadership of religious leader Brigham Young (1801-77). These members of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints have been forced to flee the persecution caused by their unconventional practices, especially polygamy. Their mission was to transform the desert landscape of the Great Salt Lake into a paradise. Thanks to continuous work and missionary zeal, large parts of the country were irrigated and Young’s vision was successfully completed after less than 15 years.

The local Indian population was not directly oppressed, but suffered from dwindling livelihoods. Subsequent conflicts led to his relocation to reservations. In the late 1990s, the Mormons created a stable and strong community, relying mainly on small agricultural cooperatives. The United States Congress repeatedly rejected Mormon requests to establish a state until 1896, when polygamy was officially rejected and the Mormon Church relinquished its political status. However, its dominant role in society persisted and the tradition of high work ethic and mutual assistance was a major factor that strengthened Utah’s economic development. See Utah abbreviation.

Even today, Mormon influence in society is evident, but more liberal conditions allow, for example, the admission of blacks as members of the church. Utah’s popular tourist centers and the prosperity of its capital, Salt Lake City, an important financial and commercial center, are living testimonies to the success of Mormon influence.

Business Schools in Utah

Deer Valley

The Deer Valley ski resort is located in the Utah Rocky Mountains in close proximity to City Park, which is known primarily as the venue for competitions in slalom and acrobatic skiing. In Deer Valley, as in other areas of the Rocky Mountains, a sufficient amount of quality snow is guaranteed throughout the season. On average, around 12 meters of snow cover falls here every year. However, the snow is also characterized by an extraordinary quality – it is dry, light and as if fluffy. It thus creates a great terrain for lovers of riding in powder. You don’t even have to worry about falling here, because this kind of snow guarantees a soft landing like a duvet. At Deer Valley, the number of tickets sold is limited each day, with a maximum of 6,500 skiers allowed on 1,750 acres of terrain. In addition to excellent skiing, skiers can also enjoy excellent services of all categories here. Accommodation offers a huge number of private houses that literally line the slopes. However, they are much too large for local needs and are unused and empty for most of the winter. Another attraction of the resort is the walkways leading from the parking lot to the restaurants, as they are heated, dry and free of snow.