Ready to Renew Your Utah Real Estate License?

How do I renew my Utah real estate license?

Licenses are required to complete 18 hours of Continuing education every 2 years in order to renew their license. Those that are newly licensed must complete a 12 hour “New Agent” core course.  Every renewal thereafter, real estate agents and brokers must complete 9 hours of Core courses and 9 hours of Elective courses.

What continuing education do I need to renew my Utah real estate license?

Utah salespersons and brokers are required to complete 18 hours of continuing education. Real Estate Training Institute offers a complete 18-hour renewal package, as well as, a 9 hour core package, a 9 hour elective package and individual courses.

Where do I renew my Utah real estate broker or salesperson license?

Renew your license online by logging into the Utah License Management System.

Click here for the latest state regulation updates.

How much does it cost to renew my Utah real estate license?

Broker: $66
Sales Agent: $60

Do I need continuing education if my Utah real estate license is inactive?

CE is NOT required if renewing as inactive, as long as the license is renewed on time.

Who do I contact about my Utah real estate license?

Utah Division of Real Estate
PO Box 146711
Salt Lake City, UT 84114-6711
Phone: (801) 530-6747
E-Mail Address: realestate@utah.gov
Fax: (801) 530-6749


ONLINE STATE-APPROVED REAL ESTATE CONTINUING EDUCATION

UTAH SALESPERSON RENEWAL PACKAGE
18 Credit Hours

$115

Utah’s Population Growth Will Reshape Future Housing Market

The real estate market in Utah has been experiencing dwindling inventory that’s been increasing prices, alongside with growth in the multifamily sector. But Utah is projected to double it’s population by 2065 and that growth will have a large impact on reshaping housing and communities.

Although the labor shortage is a current challenge, an emerging issue will be the lack of vacant land according to Ari Bruening, the chief operating officer at Envision Utah. “We can’t just keep growing outward because we hit mountains and lakes and federal lands,” he told Utah Business. “The lack of land is going to be an issue for a long time, and I think that raises the questions: are we going to find ways to accommodate limited land or not? Will people pay a lot for housing close to their jobs or pay less and live farther away?”

With land becoming less available, builders are choosing smaller lots to keep up with home affordability. The market shifted, land became more expensive, and builders started to focus on expanding their business model to include multifamily units, condos, and townhomes at a price people can afford.

Overall, why does a land shortage matter? Bruening says it matters because things like air quality will suffer by forcing people to drive longer distances to work, and workers could feel excluded because they won’t be able to afford to live in the communities they work in. He goes on to say “One reason we’ve done well economically compared to places like California is because we’ve been affordable for setting up business,” he adds. We don’t want to lose that competitive advantage. On the other hand, it’s a good challenge to have, because we’re a growing place where people want to be and our economy is doing well. We just have to recognize the constraints of land supply."

The four Wasatch Front counties and Washington County will see the largest share of population growth over the next 40 years. As Utah’s population continues to grow there will always be people looking for affordability in exchange for a longer commute. But more people will also start looking into apartments, townhomes, and small lots.


ONLINE STATE-APPROVED REAL ESTATE CONTINUING EDUCATION