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ATV Accident Lawyer Magna Utah

ATV Accident Lawyer Magna Utah

In 2017, Magna, UT had a population of 28.3k people with a median age of 29.9 and a median household income of $58,137. Between 2016 and 2017 the population of Magna, UT grew from 27,553 to 28,257, a 2.56% increase and its median household income grew from $55,545 to $58,137, a 4.67% increase. The population of Magna, UT is 63.6% White Alone, 31.4% Hispanic or Latino, and 2.58% Two or More Races. N/A% of the people in Magna, UT speak a non-English language, and 90.1% are U.S. citizens. The median property value in Magna, UT is $160,500, and the homeownership rate is 75.4%. Most people in Magna, UT commute by Drove Alone, and the average commute time is 22 minutes. The average car ownership in Magna, UT is 2 cars per household. The economy of Magna, UT employs 13.9k people. The largest industries in Magna, UT are Manufacturing (2,438 people), Retail Trade (1,477 people), and Health Care & Social Assistance (1,474 people), and the highest paying industries are Mining, Quarrying; Oil & Gas Extraction ($49,844), Agriculture, Forestry, Fishing; Hunting, &; Mining ($48,828), and Information ($48,750). Median household income in Magna, UT is $58,137. Males in Magna, UT have an average income that is 1.53 times higher than the average income of females, which is $41,859.

The income inequality in Magna, UT (measured using the Gini index) is 0.484, which is higher than the national average. Households in Magna, UT have a median annual income of $58,137, which is less than the median annual income of $60,336 across the entire United States. This is in comparison to a median income of $55,545 in 2016, which represents a 4.67% annual growth. 11.5% of the population for whom poverty status is determined in Magna, UT (3.22k out of 28k people) live below the poverty line, a number that is lower than the national average of 13.4%. The largest demographic livings in poverty are Males 6 – 11, followed by Males 35 – 44 and then Females 25 – 34. The Census Bureau uses a set of money income thresholds that vary by family size and composition to determine who classifies as impoverished. If a family’s total income is less than the family’s threshold than that family and every individual in it is considered to be living in poverty. The most common jobs held by residents of Magna, UT, by number of employees, are Office & Administrative Support Occupations (3,148 people), Production Occupations (1,492 people), and Construction & Extraction Occupations (1,259 people). Magna is a mid-sized city located in the state of Utah. The city has a population of 27,553 people. Magna has a population density of 3,512 people per square mile. This would be considered well above the national population density level. If we look at the most recent Census, Magna is known to have a predominantly White population. The next two most common races are Asian and American Indian and Alaskan.

Additionally, more than a quarter of the populations of Magna are of Hispanic or Latino origin, and 20% of the population also speaks Spanish. The median age of all Magna residents is 30, which is well below the national average. This is a good indication that this city could be ideal for young singles. If you are looking for a family friendly city, Magna might be a good fit as 71% of the populations over 15 years old are married, and 44% have kids who are 18 years old or younger. To ensure a positive experience before relocating to any new city in Utah, you will probably want to make sure that you check all of the most important boxes. Using the livability score which includes data from categories like crime, weather, education, employment, housing, you can easily compare the best places to live in Magna and also determine if there are any nearby cities that might be a better match for your lifestyle. You can also compare Magna to Utah and the national average. With a livability score of 63/100, Magna is ranked #20,114 in the United States and #230 in Utah. If we probe a little deeper into each category within the livability score, we see that Magna has higher than average grades for the following: housing (B+). The bad news for Magna, there is some categories for which it does not rank well, this includes: crime (D-), education (F) and employment (D). Based on multiple factors including: median home and rental prices, appreciation rates and home affordability, Magna has received high marks in the housing category. Based on these calculations, the apartment rental and real estate market appears to be very healthy. Assuming that Magna meets all of your requirements, the next most important item to examine is the affordability of real estate in Magna.

Everything else becomes a lot less important if it turns out that home prices in Magna are simply unattainable. Median real estate prices in Magna come in at $150,600, which is 32.9% lower than the Utah average. The home price to income ratio compares the median home prices to the median household income. In Magna, the home price to income ratio is 2.7, which is 25% lower than the Utah average. Year over year appreciation rates for homes in the Magna area were 17.4% and the 5 year appreciation rates came in at 10.8%. Knowing the appreciation rates for any area is a quick and easy way to determine if you will see a solid return on your investment.

All-Terrain Vehicle (ATV) Safety

All-terrain vehicles (ATVs) are off-road vehicles often used for recreation. In most states, it’s legal for older kids and teens to ride them, even without a driver’s license. But with the thrills come major safety risks. ATVs can be unstable and hard to control, particularly at high speeds. Rollovers and collisions happen often, and some of these are fatal. Injuries from riding ATVs are common too and can mean an emergency-room visit. As a result, the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) discourages kids and teens ages 16 or younger from driving or riding on ATVs. If you decide to let your child ride an ATV, make sure he or she follows safety precautions and understands how to safely operate the vehicle. While this helps to reduce the risk of injury or death, the only way to truly keep kids safe is to prevent them from riding ATVs.
ATVs are motorized vehicles that are meant to be used off-road or on dirt roads, not on paved roads or highways. They usually have four large balloon-style tires, with a seat in the middle that a rider straddles while steering by the handlebars. There are still some three-wheeler ATVs around, but manufacturers stopped making them in 1988 due to concerns about stability and safety. Weighing more than 600 pounds, ATVs have large, powerful engines that allow them to reach speeds of 65 mph or more. They have a high center of gravity and no roll bars, safety cages, or seatbelts, meaning they can tip easily, throw riders and passengers off, or even roll over on top of riders. This can cause serious injury or death, usually because of head injuries. Other common injuries include cuts, scrapes, broken collarbones, and broken arms and legs.

There are no federal regulations or age limits when it comes to riding ATVs. Instead, each state has its own guidelines and laws. Some states require ATV riders to be 16 years old and have a safety certificate. Other states allow kids as young as 10 to ride ATVs as long as they’re supervised by an adult with a valid driver’s license. The AAP does not recommend ATV use for children and teens 16 or younger. ATVs can be too large for smaller kids to handle safely, even if it’s legal for them to be riding them. Safely operating an ATV requires the driver to make quick decisions, such as speeding up, slowing down, or shifting his or her weight in response to changes in the environment. Kids under 16 are unlikely to be able to make these choices or have the skills to carry them out. If your child does ride an ATV, make sure you understand and follow the rules of your state. Visit the Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) online for this information. This applies even if your child won’t be steering the ATV. Many states don’t allow passengers to ride unless the ATV is specifically designed to carry two people.

Safety Guidelines

Kids age 16 and younger should not ride an ATV.
Anyone who does ride an ATV should follow these tips before and during riding:
• Take a safety training course to learn how to operate an ATV safely, and only ride an ATV that’s right for your size and age. Visit the ATV Safety Institute’s website for information.
• Always wear an approved helmet and eye protection. In many states, helmets and eye protection are required by law, particularly for kids.
• Wear long pants, long sleeves, gloves, and over-the-ankle boots to help prevent scrapes and cuts.
• Only ride during daylight hours.
• Always ride at a safe speed on a designated ATV trail.
• Know basic first aid to treat minor injuries, and be able to get help in an emergency.
It’s important to never do the following while riding an ATV:
• Never ride on a three-wheel ATV.
• Never ride while drinking alcohol or using drugs.
• Never ride on paved surfaces or public roads (except to cross them).
• Never exceed the number of passengers recommended by the manufacturer.

• Never let kids and teens drive an ATV with a passenger.
ATV riding will always be risky and because they’re fun, many kids and teens will want to try them. There are no guarantees that kids won’t get hurt, even with precautions and protective laws in place. But by making sure that riders follow safety rules and know how to use ATVs safely, parents can do their best to help protect them from being injured.

ATV Theft Insurance

Homeowners are often surprised to learn that their homeowners’ insurance policy will not typically cover their ATV in the event it is stolen. With the chances of ATV theft growing and the cost of a new ATV reaching five figures, making sure your ATV investment is safe and secure is a major concern. Here are a few steps to reduce your risk.

• ATV theft insurance is usually required by the bank only if the ATV is fully financed, but you might want to consider it as an addition to your standard ATV insurance policy just to be safe.

• Keep photos, receipts and serial numbers for all repairs and purchases related to the ATV.

• Don’t park the ATVs where everyone can see them; instead, park the ATVs in a garage or shed and cover them.

• Check up on your ATV, even when it is stored away. “Out of sight, out of mind” is an old adage that emphasizes how easy it is to forget about your ATV during the off season or when it is not in use. It can be weeks before you even know it’s missing, which greatly reduces the chance of catching those responsible for the theft.

• Chain and Lock. Although there isn’t a perfect solution to ATV theft, making the process of stealing it more difficult can greatly reduce the risk of stolen property. Use a chain and/or lock, even when storing in the garage or shed. Although ATVs are expensive items, most thieves prefer easy targets.

ATV Insurance Cost

On average, your ATV insurance can cost anywhere from a few hundred dollars to over a thousand dollars per year. The cost for ATV insurance varies per owner depending on a number of factors, including:
• The state you live in
• Your driving history
• The make and model of your ATV
• What you use it for
• How much coverage you purchase

Magna Utah ATV Accident Attorney Free Consultation

When you need legal help with an ATV Accident in Magna Utah, please call Ascent Law LLC for your free consultation (801) 676-5506. We want to help you.

Michael R. Anderson, JD

Ascent Law LLC
8833 S. Redwood Road, Suite C
West Jordan, Utah
84088 United States

Telephone: (801) 676-5506

Ascent Law LLC

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About the Author

People who want a lot of Bull go to a Butcher. People who want results navigating a complex legal field go to a Lawyer that they can trust. That’s where I come in. I am Michael Anderson, an Attorney in the Salt Lake area focusing on the needs of the Average Joe wanting a better life for him and his family. I’m the Lawyer you can trust. I grew up in Utah and love it here. I am a Father to three, a Husband to one, and an Entrepreneur. I understand the feelings of joy each of those roles bring, and I understand the feeling of disappointment, fear, and regret when things go wrong. I attended the University of Utah where I received a B.A. degree in 2010 and a J.D. in 2014. I have focused my practice in Wills, Trusts, Real Estate, and Business Law. I love the thrill of helping clients secure their future, leaving a real legacy to their children. Unfortunately when problems arise with families. I also practice Family Law, with a focus on keeping relationships between the soon to be Ex’s civil for the benefit of their children and allowing both to walk away quickly with their heads held high. Before you worry too much about losing everything that you have worked for, before you permit yourself to be bullied by your soon to be ex, before you shed one more tear in silence, call me. I’m the Lawyer you can trust.