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Cedar City Utah Temple

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Cedar City Utah Temple
Number 159 edit data
Dedicated December 10, 2017 (December 10, 2017) by
Henry B. Eyring
Site 8.51 acres (3.4 hectares)
Floor area 39,802 sq ft (3,698 m2)
Height 260.5 ft (79 m)
Preceded by Meridian Idaho Temple
Followed by Concepción Chile Temple
City/ News & images
Additional information
Announced April 6, 2013
Groundbreaking August 8, 2015[1][2] by
L. Whitney Clayton[3]
Open House October 27 – November 18, 2017
Current President Daniel M. Jones
Designed by Architectural Nexus, Salt Lake City, Utah
Location 300 South Cove Drive Cedar City, Utah
Exterior finish Precast concrete panels with sections of gypsum fiber reinforced concrete
Cafeteria No
Visitors' center No
Notes Announced by Thomas S. Monson on April 6, 2013[4]

The Cedar City Temple is a temple of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Cedar City, Utah, United States. The intent to construct the temple was announced by church president Thomas S. Monson on April 6, 2013, during the church's semi-annual general conference.[4][5] The temple was announced concurrently with the Rio de Janeiro Brazil Temple; at the time, the announcement brought the total number of temples worldwide to 170. It is the 17th temple to be built in Utah.

On August 8, 2015, L. Whitney Clayton presided at a groundbreaking to signify the beginning of construction.[1][2] A public open house was held from October 27 through November 18, 2017, excluding Sundays.[6] The temple was dedicated on December 10, 2017 by Henry B. Eyring.[7][8]

In 2020, along with all the church's other temples, the Cedar City Utah Temple was closed in response to the coronavirus pandemic.[9]

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/3
    3 633
    5 268
  • I Love to See the Temple 4K video of Cedar City Utah LDS Temple Moroni
  • Cedar City Utah Cultural Celebration December 2017
  • Cedar City, Utah, Main St. North


See also


  1. ^ a b Walch, Tad (May 4, 2015). "LDS Church announces Cedar City temple groundbreaking". Deseret News. Retrieved May 4, 2015.
  2. ^ a b "Ground Is Broken for the Cedar City Utah Temple". Newsroom. LDS Church. August 8, 2015.
  3. ^ Sterzer, Rachel (August 8, 2015). "Ground broken for Cedar City Utah Temple". Church News.
  4. ^ a b Walker, Joseph (April 6, 2013). "LDS react with joy to temples announced in Cedar City, Rio". Deseret News. Retrieved April 6, 2013..
  5. ^ "New Temples Announced for Cedar City, Utah and Rio de Janeiro, Brazil", Newsroom, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, April 6, 2013
  6. ^ "Dedication Dates Announced for Tucson, Meridian and Cedar City Temples: Open house will begin in June for the Tucson Arizona Temple", Newsroom, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, January 26, 2017
  7. ^ "Elegant Pioneer-Style Cedar City Utah Temple Is Dedicated", Newsroom, LDS Church, December 10, 2017
  8. ^ Sterzer, Rachel (December 10, 2017). "President Henry B. Eyring dedicates Cedar City Utah Temple, the 17th in Utah". Deseret News.
  9. ^ Stack, Peggy Fletcher. "All Latter-day Saint temples to close due to coronavirus", The Salt Lake Tribune, 26 March 2020. Retrieved on 28 March 2020.

External links

This page was last edited on 16 May 2020, at 02:05
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