I have no desire to travel to Utah because of its religious freedom laws, but I also don’t want to leave my Mormon family in California and Utah, where the Mormon Church has made its home for the last 30 years.

While I’ve never been to California or Utah, a Mormon friend and I recently visited Utah.

We visited the state’s Capitol, watched a football game on a big screen, and then spent a day in the Utah Capitol Visitor Center, where we were given a tour of the Capitol and a glimpse of the Mormon temple.

We spent a lot of time talking about our hopes and dreams for Utah and how we hope to continue to live in the state.

I told my friend that if we could visit the state for a week, we’d have a better understanding of how it all works, but that I’m not sure we would have a good time.

What I really wanted to know was how to make the most of my time in Utah.

I had never planned to visit Utah, but now that I’ve done it, I feel as though I’ve made a decision to travel.

For me, Utah is more than just a place to visit; it’s also a place I want to call home.

I grew up in California, and although my family is from Utah, Utahans have a history of not always sharing their own experiences and feelings with outsiders.

In a recent conversation with a friend of mine, I asked her if Utahns are proud of the fact that they are Utahns, or proud that they can still be Utahns without having to abandon their religion.

Her response was that Utahns don’t really care about Utahns.

“I think Utahns would just rather be Utahans,” she said.

That’s probably a fair observation, but when I asked my friend if she’d consider visiting Utah for a month if I could, she responded, “Absolutely!”

I couldn’t agree more.

For the past several years, Utah has been the home of the LDS Church, which has been a pillar of my identity since I was a young child.

For a long time, Utahns have been the ones who have felt the pain of the loss of the faith.

Even though I know that Mormon religion is no longer the religion I belonged to as a child, the LDS church still has an impact on me.

The LDS church is my church, and it has shaped my values and beliefs.

When I think of Utah, what I see is not the city I grew to love, but rather the state that still retains my feelings for it.

My Mormon friends and I are still very much in Utah, and we still hold strong feelings for the people who have lived here for so long.

The reason that Utah is my home state is because of the church and the people there, not because of my religion.

Utahns view of their state is also based on the fact they’ve been in Utah for 30 years, and they know that Mormons have lived in Utah since the 1800s.

When a Mormon family decides to move to another state, they don’t always see Utah as their home, and there’s always a strong sense of disappointment and frustration in those families that haven’t lived in the same place for as long.

Utah’s religion has also been the source of many hurtful comments made about Mormons in Utah and in the United States.

In 2015, Mormon journalist and former Salt Lake City mayor Ralph Becker publicly said that he felt that the Mormon religion and Mormonism are a “dirty, nasty, nasty religion” that is “not going to change anything.”

Becker’s comments were widely criticized.

Many Mormons saw the comments as a personal attack on them.

Some members of Utahns political and religious elite, including the state governor and his wife, both of whom are LDS, came to Becker’s defense.

One of the first things that the governor said about Becker was that he was a “very nice person.”

And Becker’s statement was widely interpreted as an attack on Mormons, and Utahns reaction was swift.

In December 2016, the Utah State Legislature passed a resolution condemning Becker’s statements.

The Utah State Senate voted unanimously in support of the resolution, and the Utah House of Representatives passed a similar resolution on February 6, 2017.

Utah became the first state in the nation to declare that Utahans are not entitled to the same rights as other citizens.

On January 10, 2017, Governor Greg Abbott signed a bill that prohibited Utahns from “denying, denigrating, or otherwise harassing or otherwise attempting to intimidate, intimidate, threaten, or cause another person to fear for their safety or the safety of any person in Utah.”

The bill also required that any state entity that received more than $2 million in state funds over a three-year period must report to the attorney general any alleged threats against members of the Utah legislature.

Utah lawmakers have also passed a series of