Skip to main content
Text:   Larger - Smaller  | Translate
MENU

Notice of Property Valuation & Tax Changes

Here you will find information about your property taxes and proposed tax increases.

 

Frequently Asked Questions

How do I read my valuation notice?

You can find a description of your Notice of Valuation at the Auditor's website.

How can I obtain a copy of my Notice of Valuation?

You can find a digital copy of your current Notice of Valuation by going to the "Find Details on your Property Tax Notice" page and entering your Parcel Number.

How is the value of my property determined?

The value and property type of your home or business property is determined by the Salt Lake County Assessor. Residential property owners typically receive a 45% deduction from their home value to determine the taxable value, which means you pay property taxes on 55% of your home's value. For more information visit the Assessor's web site.

What are my options if I disagree with the value the County placed on my property?

Find all the information about appealing the property value on the Auditor's Property Tax Appeals website  

How do I find comparable values in my neighborhood?

First find your property using the Assessor's "Search by Owner function. Then, after selecting your property, click on the Neighborhood Values or Adjoining Values link.

How do I find my Parcel number?

You can find your parcel number using the Assessor Parcel Query search .

How do I find my Parcel information in an interactive aerial map?

You can find your parcel information using the Assessor interactive map  

How do I find historical property tax records?

Find historical information about your property at the Archives website  

Who receives the property taxes I pay?

Your property taxes go to taxing entities such as counties, cities, school districts and special service districts that provide public services.  Find more information click taxing entities.

How is property tax calculated?

For real property, your property tax is calculated by multiplying the taxable value of your property by that year’s tax rate for each taxing entity in your tax area.