Proposition 2 received arguably the most attention during the midterm election this year, but there were several other ballot measures for Utah voters to decide on.
Nonbinding Opinion Question 1, which asked whether or not to add a 10-cent tax to gas prices in order to redistribute it on public roads and education in Utah, has been voted against by a stark amount of Utah citizens.
Proposition 3, which would allow for an increase to Medicaid coverage in Utah, has appeared to pass among Utah citizens.
The proposition will increase the state sales tax from 4.7 to 4.85 percent in order to pay for the expansion to Medicaid. The proposition also allows for people younger than 65 to receive Medicaid.
Proposition 4 is also projected to pass, but the margins are slim. The difference in votes for and against the measure is hovering around 1 percent.
The proposition was offered as part of the anti-gerrymandering movement that is happening all across the country. A seven-member committee would have been created to look at the maps of congressional and state districts within Utah, though this does not mean the districts will change for sure.
Constitutional Amendment A, which eases the time frame requirements on the property tax exemption for active duty military members who are serving out of state, received significant support from the voting public.
Constitutional Amendment B, which would give a tax exemption to private owners who lease property to the state, was rejected by a large margin.
Visit the election results on Utah.gov to browse the preliminary results for each ballot measure.