Adult Probation & Parole
Utah's Adult Probation & Parole system is divided into five regions spanning the state. The boundaries are divided according to this map. For more information or contact information about a particular region, click below:
(click the map to the right to view a larger image)
What Is AP&P?
AP&P Leadership Team pictured above (left to right): AP&P Division Director Geri Miller-Fox, Region 6 Administrator Richard Laursen, Region 5 Administrator Stuart McIver, Northern Region Administrator Karl Kennington, Region 4 Administrator Mike Mayer, Jr., and Region 3 Administrator Wendy Horlacher.
Agents must occasionally protect the community as well - when offenders make choices that jeopardize public safety. An average work week for an AP&P agent can consist of acting in the role of a police officer, court advisor, mentor and social worker. Knowing when to assume each role can be very difficult, but our agents are up to the task.
Agents go through vigorous training both in specialized classroom study and various situational scenarios. Agents must prepare themselves both mentally and physically.
AP&P agents work hand-in-hand with other law-enforcement agencies, the courts, Board of Pardons and Parole, and treatment providers. The supervision of offenders transcends far beyond ensuring that they comply with conditions of probation or parole.
Our officers often must assist offenders with obtaining the basic essentials to survive. This may include accessing resources such as housing, employment, school, training, food, treatment, therapy and counseling. Among the various resources available to assist offenders are our Community Correctional Centers, which are operated by AP&P.
AP&P is aware that it takes a community to help an offender succeed. Our agents actively work with the community partners to help increase the chances for success. This is a sophisticated law-enforcement job and, with your support, offenders can succeed and communities can be protected.
AP&P supervises two basic classifications of individuals: probationers and parolees. An individual on probation may have served some jail time, but it is generally someone who has committed a crime and been sentenced by the courts to be supervised in the community and held to a higher standard of rules than the general public. A parolee is an individual who was sentenced to serve prison time, but who was subsequently released back into the community by the Board of Pardons & Parole ahead of their maximum sentence. Like probationers, parolees are supervised and held to a higher standard of rules than a general member of the public.
Below is a list of requirements and standards probationers and parolees are often subject to. The first is a list of standard conditions, which all probationers must adhere to. The second is a list of standard conditions all parolees must adhere to. Sex offenders are supervised even more closely and held to higher standards still. Group A conditions apply to offenders who committed sex offenses against children. Group B conditions apply to offenders who committed sex offenses against adults. These group conditions are applied to probationers and to parolees according to the separate documents below: