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Monticello Utah Temple

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Monticello Utah Temple
Monticellotemple.jpg
Number 53 edit data
Dedicated July 26, 1998 (July 26, 1998) by
Gordon B. Hinckley
Site 1.33 acres (0.5 hectares)
Floor area 11,225 sq ft (1,043 m2)
Height 66 ft (20 m)
Preceded by Preston England Temple
Followed by Anchorage Alaska Temple
Official websiteNews & images
Additional information
Announced October 4, 1997
Groundbreaking November 17, 1997 by
Ben B. Banks
Open House July 16-18, 1998
Rededicated November 17, 2002 by
Gordon B. Hinckley
Designed by Church A&E Services
Location 397 North 200 West
Monticello, Utah
United States
Exterior finish Turkish off-white marble
Temple design Classic modern, single-spire design
Ordinance rooms 2 (Movie, two-stage progressive sessions)
Sealing rooms 2
Clothing rental No
Cafeteria No
Visitors' center No

The Monticello Utah Temple is the 53rd operating temple of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).

History

In October 1997, LDS Church president Gordon B. Hinckley announced the building of smaller Latter-day Saint temples throughout the world. The first of these smaller temples was to be built in Monticello, Utah. Less than one year after the announcement, the Monticello Utah Temple was dedicated on July 26, 1998.

The Monticello Utah Temple serves nearly 13,000 church members in Blanding, Moab, and Monticello, Utah areas and members from Durango, Colorado and Grand Junction, Colorado.

Located at the base of the Abajo Mountains, the temple's exterior is finished in a marble called Noah's Crème. Thirteen thousand tiles used on the temple were evaluated carefully to make sure they blended with each other for a uniform effect.[2] The Monticello Utah Temple has a total floor area of 11,225 square feet (1,042.8 m2), two ordinance rooms, and two sealing rooms.

In 2020, the Monticello Utah Temple was closed in response to the coronavirus pandemic.[3]

See also

References

  1. ^ one of three temples in a pilot program for very small temples.
  2. ^ "The First 100 Temples," by Chad Hawkins, 2001, p 146[full citation needed]
  3. ^ 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.

Additional reading

  • Lloyd, R. Scott (November 22, 1997), "San Juan saints match grandeur of rock formations", Church News
  • "Open house, dedication set for Monticello temple", Church News, May 16, 1998
  • Boyle, Bill (May 23, 1998), "Statue of Angel Moroni placed on top of temple", Church News
  • Lloyd, R. Scott (July 18, 1998), "Monticello temple opens doors to public", Church News
  • van Orden, Dell (August 1, 1998), "Inspiration came for smaller temples on trip to Mexico", Church News
  • "Monticello temple to open doors after expansion", Church News, September 14, 2002
  • Hill, Greg (November 23, 2002), "Monticello temple expands to match faith of members", Church News

External links

This page was last edited on 16 April 2021, at 22:18
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