"We need to have our fun pass," Gerald Durtschi, a Bountiful resident, said. "We're entitled to that pass after all the taxes we paid."
None of the legislative representatives spoke much about the fun passes. "We can talk to state parks and see why we don't have them," Eastman said.
The other most-discussed issue was the possibility of using school vouchers that would allow parents to use government funds to choose to which school they want to send their children -- whether it be private or public.
After one man expressed his opposition to vouchers, Burningham also expressed his feelings on school vouchers.
"I am a strong opponent of vouchers," Burningham said. "I oppose it. I agree with our philosophy."
A woman in attendance said she felt like Eastman supported the use of vouchers in public schools.
Eastman said he believes vouchers may help, but he is not pushing for them as much as he was previously.
"I believe there is a good case to be made for tuition tax credits," Eastman said.
"My aggressive stance on that has been mitigated some by the increase of charter schools. I'm not pushing hard for a voucher system."
While one woman said she felt like students and parents don't have enough choices, Allen disagreed.
"If you take variances and charter schools and if you throw in release time Utah is one of the biggest choice states in the U.S."
The legislators passed out a survey that asked several questions that they hoped would allow them to glean more understanding of what those whom they represent would like to see.