Three UFOs Seen Flying Together Over Salt Lake City, Utah ( May 22, 2018 )

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A total of three UFOs were spotted over Salt Lake City Utah on may the 22nd 2018. The witness states ” I have no clue what I was filming. If somebody will give me the idea that gonna be perfect!

Salt Lake City
City in Utah
Salt Lake City, Utah’s high-elevation capital, is bordered by the buoyant waters of the Great Salt Lake and the snow-capped peaks of the Wasatch Range. Downtown’s 10-acre Temple Square, headquarters of the Mormon Church, is home to the majestic, 19th-century Salt Lake Temple and the neo-Gothic Assembly Hall. The acclaimed Mormon Tabernacle Choir performs in the square’s domed Tabernacle.
Elevation: 1,288 m



SALT LAKE TEMPLE – Temple Square pt. 1

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This is part one of a series showing a life-size model of Temple Square in Salt Lake City, Utah, created in the game Minecraft. Part two will be of the Church Office Building and the surrounding gardens/fountains.

For those unfamiliar with Temple Square or the Mormons, visit:

The song is called “O My Father” and this is my own recording of it.

Salt Lake City | Full-Time RV Living

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Here’s a typical day in the life of a full-time RVer! We travel to Salt Lake City, enjoy our spacious site at the KOA, visit Temple Square (Mormon Headquarters), grill up some chicken and veggies and roast some s’mores! We talk about the differences between our big, spacious KOA campground site and our previous smaller fairgrounds site. Everyday is a vacation 🙂


Punch by DJ Quads:
Chorale No. 1 by Twin Musicom
licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (

History of the Mormons in Utah & the Salt Lake Temple 8/8

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In this film, “Mountain of the Lord,” a newspaper reporter from New York City visits with Wilford Woodruff, fourth president of Th In this film, “Mountain of the Lord,” a newspaper reporter from New York City visits with Wilford Woodruff, fourth president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints after the death of John Taylor, to recount the history of the construction of the Salt Lake Temple in the late 1800’s.

In late July of 1847, the first group of Latter-day Saint pioneers entered the Salt Lake Valley. Within a few days, their leader Brigham Young indicated the precise location where the holy edifice should stand by striking the ground with his cane and announcing, “Here we will build a temple to our God.” Apostle Wilford Woodruff marked the spot then and there. Construction of the temple began on February 14, 1853, following a groundbreaking ceremony conducted by Brigham Young.

A granite deposit was found nearby, and workers began to hand-chisel massive granite blocks which weighed between 2,500 and 5,600 pounds. These large stones were transported by ox-drawn wagon (and later railroad) to the temple lot. Most of the labor was performed by volunteers who, despite their hardships in trying to settle a new land, gave freely of their time and skills. Brigham Young encouraged the Saints to make the Salt Lake Temple the best it could be. The prophet stated that he wanted “to see the Temple built in a manner that it will endure through the Millennium” (Journal of Discourses, 10:254). The temple was built accordingly. Brigham Young also worked extensively with architect Truman O. Angell, directing what the temple was to look like according to the visions and revelations given him by the Lord. The architectural style of the temple is often described as Gothic, complementing the doctrinal symbolism and revelatory layout of the Temple.

There were numerous challenges which slowed the construction of the temple. At one point Church leaders learned that a U.S. Army contingent was being sent to Utah. Mormons distrusted the government that had allowed them to be persecuted and pushed out of Illinois, Missouri, Ohio, and New York, so the work on the temple was stopped and the entire foundation was buried. As positive relations developed between the U.S. Government and the Church, work on the temple was resumed. The foundation was uncovered, but workers found that there were cracks in the foundation blocks. They were forced to take them out and start over, using new stones that were cut to fit together without mortar.

The Mormons worked tirelessly to build the 253,015 square-foot temple. Once the exterior was completed, skilled artists and craftsmen were brought in to complete the temple’s 170 rooms. The interior furnishings were completed in one year, marking 40 years since the groundbreaking ceremony. The Salt Lake Temple became the largest temple, with 12 sealing rooms and four ordinance rooms (after various additions and remodeling). With over a hundred temples constructed since then, it still remains the largest in the Church.

Information from

I CRASHED MY DRONE! | Salt Lake City & Antelope Island | Utah TRAVEL VLOG

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Vlog 082 – Saturday • October 29, 2016

Welcome to the fourth and last day of our Utah Road-trip. The day was all about exploring Salt Lake City, Utah. Salt Lake City is known as the high-elevation capital of Utah, and is bordered by the buoyant waters of the Great Salt Lake and the snow-capped peaks of the Wasatch Range. We explored the city’s downtown’s 10-acre park known as Temple Square, headquarters of the Mormon Church, and home to the majestic, 19th-century Salt Lake Temple and the neo-Gothic Assembly Hall.

We also visited the Visitor Center across the street from the capital building. We then took a small trip to Ensing Peak Nature Park, where I attempted to fly my DJI Phantom 3 Advanced drone but, not long after I took off I crashed my DJI Drone into a rock. A friendly couple was able to recover the drone and when I got a look at it, it was not a pretty sight the phantom was totaled and the Camera gimble was not longer attached. This was the last flight my Drone every took. RIP!

The drone crash really got me upset but, soon after I pulled my self together and we continued exploring the beautiful city of Salt Lake. We then headed to another park jut outside of the city called Antelope Island State Park, an area of 42 square miles, and the largest of 10 islands located within the Great Salt Lakes in Utah. We got a view of the lake and also got to see wild bison. I even got real close to a buffalo and was able to get some awesome pictures for my instagram. Check out my buffalo/bison pictures on my instagram @DJBarrNJ.

We concluded our day in Salt Lake by having a great steak dinner at a restaurant in “The Gateway” called Tucanos Brazilian Grill. This restaurant was incredible you are ever in salt lake city you should visit Tucanos Brazilian Grill. The Service and food was incredible.

I Hope you enjoy this Vlog – please thumbs it up if you liked it and subscribe for more videos (New Vlogs Uploaded Weekly).


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Music by: DJ QUADS

Producers contact me at [email protected]


Filmed On: Canon G7X, Canon 70D, iPhone 6s, DJI Phantom 3, GoPro Hero 3+

Edited On: Final Cut Pro X

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ABOUT ME: I’m 24-Years old. I was born in Nicaragua but, I currently live in New Jersey, USA. I am an open-format DJ, an aspiring photographer, and Youtube Vlogger. I hope you find my videos entertaining, if you have any questions feel free to ask.

Driving in Salt Lake City Utah at Night

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The Salt Lake City metropolitan area is the metropolitan area centered on the city of Salt Lake City, Utah. The Office of Management and Budget and the United States Census Bureau currently define the Salt Lake City, Utah Metropolitan Statistical Area as comprising two counties: Salt Lake and Tooele.[1] As of the 2010 census, the MSA had a population of 1,087,873. As of July 1, 2014 the U.S. Census Bureau’s population estimates division placed the population at 1,153,340, an increase of 65,467 or 6.0 percent since April 2010; out of 381 total MSAs, the Census Bureau ranks it as the 48th largest MSA in the United States in 2014 and the 58th fastest growing since 2010.[2] The Salt Lake City Metropolitan Area and the Ogden-Clearfield Metropolitan Area were a single metropolitan area known as the Salt Lake City-Ogden Metropolitan Area until being separated in 2005.[3]

The metropolitan area is part of the Salt Lake City-Provo-Orem, UT Combined Statistical Area, which also includes the Ogden–Clearfield metropolitan area, the Provo–Orem metropolitan area, the Heber City, Utah micropolitan area, and the Summit Park, Utah micropolitan area.
Salt Lake City, often shortened to Salt Lake or SLC, is the capital and the most populous municipality of the U.S. state of Utah. With an estimated population of 190,884 in 2014,[7] the city lies at the core of the Salt Lake City metropolitan area, which has a total population of 1,153,340 (2014 estimate). Salt Lake City is further situated within a larger metropolis known as the Salt Lake City-Ogden-Provo Combined Statistical Area. This region is a corridor of contiguous urban and suburban development stretched along an approximately 120-mile (190 km) segment of the Wasatch Front, comprising a total population of 2,423,912 as of 2014.[8] It is one of only two major urban areas in the Great Basin (the other is Reno, Nevada), and the largest in the Intermountain West.

The city was founded in 1847 by Brigham Young, Isaac Morley, George Washington Bradley and numerous other Mormon followers, who extensively irrigated and cultivated the arid valley. Due to its proximity to the Great Salt Lake, the city was originally named “Great Salt Lake City”—the word “great” was dropped from the official name in 1868 by the 17th Utah Territorial Legislature.[9] Home to the headquarters of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) and Temple Square, Salt Lake City was historically considered a holy city by members of the LDS church; Brigham Young called it a “Kingdom of Heaven on Earth”.[10] Today, however, less than half the population of Salt Lake City proper are members of the LDS Church.[11]

Immigration of international LDS members, mining booms, and the construction of the first transcontinental railroad initially brought economic growth, and the city was nicknamed the Crossroads of the West. It was traversed by the Lincoln Highway, the first transcontinental highway, in 1913, and presently two major cross-country freeways, I-15 and I-80, intersect in the city. Salt Lake City has since developed a strong outdoor recreation tourist industry based primarily on skiing, and hosted the 2002 Winter Olympics. It is the industrial banking center of the United States.[12]
Salt Lake City lies at the convergence of two cross-country freeways; I-15, which runs north-to-south just west of downtown, and I-80, which connects downtown with Salt Lake City International Airport just to the west and exits to the east through Parley’s Canyon. I-215 forms a 270-degree loop around the city. SR-201 extends to the western Salt Lake City suburbs. The Legacy Parkway (SR-67), a controversial and oft-delayed freeway, opened September 2008, heading north from I-215 into Davis County along the east shore of the Great Salt Lake. Travel to and from Davis County is complicated by geography as roads have to squeeze through the narrow opening between the Great Salt Lake to the west and the Wasatch Mountains to the east. Only four roads run between the two counties to carry the load of rush hour traffic from Davis County.

Salt Lake City’s surface street system is laid out on a simple grid pattern. Road names are numbered with a north, south, east, or west designation, with the grid originating at the southeast corner of Temple Square downtown. One of the visions of Brigham Young and the early settlers was to create wide, spacious streets, which characterizes downtown. The grid pattern remains fairly intact in the city, except on the East Bench, where geography makes it impossible. The entire Salt Lake Valley is laid out on the same numbered grid system, although it becomes increasingly irregular further into the suburbs. Many streets carry both a name and a grid coordinate. Usually both can be used as an address. US-89 enters the city from the northwest and travels the length of the valley as State Street (with the exception of northern Salt Lake City).

1844 “Bellows Falls” LDS Church Hymnal | Salt Lake City Hour 1 | Preview

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ANTIQUES ROADSHOW is all new from Salt Lake City on Monday, April 3rd at 8/7C on PBS! Check out this sneak preview of an early hymnal produced by the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints.

ANTIQUES ROADSHOW airs Mondays at 8/7C PM & 9/8C PM on PBS. Watch full-length episodes of ANTIQUES ROADSHOW at

To be the first to know about all our broadcast and tour info, subscribe to our newsletter and follow us on Twitter & Instagram @RoadshowPBS, Pinterest, and Facebook!

SALT LAKE CITY ROAD TRIP 2017: Soccer, LDS Temple Square, Silver Lake, In-N-Out

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What’s going on, friends?
It’s that time of year again! Time for out yearly road trip to Salt Lake City, Utah. We go every year for a Portland Timbers soccer match, but it ends up being so much more each time.
This year, we spent time with Austin and Jess of Austin and Jess Vlogs and Men Try Videos, We ate at the delicious Cafe Rio, Went to a soccer match between the portland timbers and Real Salt Lake at Rio Tinto Stadium and we even visited the Temple Square of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints. We topped it all off with a trip to In-N-Out Burger for some double-doubles!
We really packed a lot into this trip and I hope you enjoy watching it!

Austin and Jess Vlogs:
Men Try Videos:

music: ‘passing by’ by Birocratic

Utah Wedding Video | Allie & Tanner | Salt Lake City Temple Wedding Film

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Allie and Tanner were married in the Salt Lake City Temple and had their reception at the Northampton House in American Fork, Ut.

Primary Worship by Paul Cardall

“Moments Like This” by The Afters
Licensed by

“I love to see the Temple” by Paul Cardall
Licensed by Stone Angel Music

Film produced by Pointe Digital

Pointe Digital creates amazing wedding videos in Utah and around the Country. They are the best wedding videographers around, and along with the two incredible Pointe Digital photographers, they make for some very experienced teams for your wedding. They lead the industry with their incredible fast, yet seriously amazing same day Temple edits. They have reinvented the wedding photography and videography business, and are defining the future of weddings in Utah and around the world by combining amazing photographers and videographers in one company along with photo booths and DJ’s.