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Utah Alcohol Server Training - AACEA

AACEA Utah: Alcohol Server Training – Who Needs It?

If you are planning to serve alcohol as a bartender or server OR if you will be supervising individuals who serve alcohol in Utah State at an establishment with an on-premise license (fancy saying for any location that is legally allowed to serve alcohol to a customer who drinks at the establishment – typically bars and restaurants), you will be required to complete and pass a Utah Alcohol Server Training course within 30 days of being hired.

We would also like to note that the Utah Alcohol Server Training course you decide to take MUST be certified by the Utah Division of Substance Abuse and Mental Health in order for your certification to be valid!

AACEA Online Alcohol Server Training provides a Utah Alcohol Server Training Course that is approved by the Utah Division of Substance Abuse and Mental Health. We guarantee our course will provide you with the education you need to ensure you are serving alcohol in a way that aligns with Utah Liquor Laws while also ensuring that both you and your customers have enjoyable experiences in the process!

AACEA Utah: Basic Utah Alcohol Laws Every Server Should Know!

Curious about Utah’s liquor laws? We put together a list of some of the most important alcohol laws you need to know in Utah as an alcohol seller or server, or even as a customer or someone who wants to participate in alcoholic festivities in Utah State.

How old do I need to be in Utah State to bartend?

21

How old do I need to be in Utah State to serve alcohol as waitstaff?

21

How old do I need to be in Utah State to conduct alcohol tastings?

21

How old do I need to be in Utah State to enter a bar?

21

Servers & Bartenders – How to Prevent Customers from Drinking and Driving in Utah

In Utah State it is illegal to serve alcohol to someone to the point of intoxication. In other words, you are not allowed to get your customers drunk or to serve alcohol to a customer who is already drunk!

This should be simple, right?

Unfortunately, it can be difficult at times to determine if a customer has gone past their limit or are near the point of intoxication if they are naturally good at hiding obvious signs of intoxication (some people are professional alcoholics, after all) or if they had consumed a few drinks prior to entering your establishment.

In the instance you do come across a drunk customer (whether you are responsible for their inebriated state or not), you may be called upon to use your persuasive skills to sway them from attempting to drive home in their drunken stupor.

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