No, not her, this Hilary,
a category three hurricane with sustained winds of about 125 miles per hour and one powerful eye.
The latest (0600 UTC) GFS forecasts Hillary to make a hard right turn, saunter up the Baja Peninsula, and then move into the southwest United States.
Even if this track verifies, Hilary will weaken substantially before reaching the southwest United States, but that doesn't mean she won't pack a punch. Of primary concern is the potential for heavy precipitation and related flash flooding. The GFS brings abundant moisture into northern Baja by 132 hours, with the remnants of Hilary moving into southern Arizona by 150 hours. This occurs as a mid-latitude trough moves onto the Pacific Coast, serving as the so-called "kicker trough" that initiates the eastward movement of Hillary.
Whether Hilary has any impact on Utah will depend greatly on how the large-scale pattern plays out over the next several days, as well as how quickly she moves northward. The GEFS ensemble shows a relatively small standard deviation of 500-mb height in the forecast area by 1 October, which might suggest we can have some confidence in Hilary's track.