• 800 West State Street Farmington, Utah 84025
  • Main : (801) 451-4100
  • M-F 8am to 5pm


911. Non-emergency dispatch is 801-451-4150.
Call 911 to stop a crime, report a fire, and save a life. For all other calls, call non-emergency dispatch: 801-451-4150. Both numbers are answered 24/7.
If you accidentally dial 911, stay on the line and tell the dispatcher that everything is alright.

Emergency dispatchers must ensure public, officer, and scene safety. Callers will be asked the following basics:

  • Where
  • What
  • Who
  • When

The information you provide a dispatcher is relayed to first responders while they are on their way to the call.

For the following situations, please do NOT call 911 or non-emergency dispatch:

• Power outages (rockymountainpower.net/outages-safety)
• Telephone, cable, and Internet issues
• Road conditions/weather ( http://commuterlink.utah.gov/)
• Natural disasters

If any of these issues result in a need for public safety assistance, call 911. Otherwise, contact the respective agency responsible for the service or situation.

To be notified of actual or impending emergencies that may impact you directly, in Davis County, sign up for CodeRED™.
Yes. We utilize Language Line Services to translate emergency and non-emergency calls from non-English speaking customers.
All requests for Davis County records must be submitted online: daviscountyutah.gov/records
No, some of the cities in Davis County have their own dispatch centers. We work closely with all city and state dispatch centers to ensure a swift and coordinated response to all emergencies/calls.

If you're not sure who to call, and it isn't an emergency, call our non-emergency line, 801-451-4150, and we will connect you with the proper agency.

Yes, you may text 911 in an emergency. Currently, only text messages in English may be sent. To ensure proper and swift response, include your address or approximate location (if you have it) in the text. 

Just like calls to 911, text messages to 911 are routed to the nearest 911 communications/dispatch centers, 24 hours/day, 365 days/year. 

If you accidentally text 911, be sure to text that detail and promptly reply to follow-up questions so dispatchers can ensure you're safe. 

If, for some reason, text-to-911 is not available, you will receive a text reply with an explanation and instructions on next steps. 

NOTE: Text-to-911 requires a mobile phone number with a wireless carrier that provides texting services. 

Community Resources

Free domestic abuse and sexual assault services are available 24/7 in Davis County by contacting the Safe Harbor hotline: 801-444-9161.

For statewide support and resources, call the Utah Domestic Violence LINK Line: 1-800-897-LINK (5465) or visit the Utah Domestic Violence Coalition website: https://www.udvc.org/

Victim advocates are available to provide crisis support, assistance with obtaining a protective order, residential services, support groups, therapy, and help for friends and family.

If you are someone else is in danger, call 911 immediately. 
211 is a statewide resource that connects people with a variety of services in their communities. Help from 211 is available by calling (211), texting, chatting, or email. For more information:

Davis Behavioral Health provides prevention, education and treatment services, as well as operates a 24-hour crisis hotline: 801-876-5402.

USARA is a statewide resource that provides peer recovery support services, family support groups, telephone recovery support, recovery meetings and other recovery services for individuals (and their families/loved ones) who are struggling with addiction. 
Utah law requires any person who has reason to believe that a child has been subjected to abuse, neglect, or dependency to immediately notify the nearest Utah Division of Child and Family Services office, a peace officer, or a law enforcement agency. Abuse, neglect, or dependency of a child can be physical, emotional, or sexual.

24-hour Child Abuse/Neglect Intake Line: 1-855-323-3237

Davis County non-emergency Dispatch: 801-451-4150

If you are someone else is in danger, call 911 immediately. 
Utah law mandates any person who has reason to believe that a vulnerable adult is being abused, neglected, or exploited must immediately notify Adult Protective Services or the nearest law enforcement office.

Adult Protective Services: 1-800-371-7897 (online reporting is also an option: https://utahaps.com/Intake/NewPublicIntakeReport.aspx

Davis County non-emergency Dispatch: 801-451-4150

If you are someone else is in danger, call 911 immediately. 
Davis School District maintains an online community resource directory for students and families.

Utah Department of Human Services offers a 24-hour line to help children, teens, and families who are struggling: 1-833-SAFE-FAM. More info: Utah Department of Health & Human Services
The State of Utah operates the Utah Child Protection Registry—a free program provided by the State of Utah that helps you stop adult-oriented solicitations from being targeted at you and your family. 

Learn more and register:  https://donotcontact.utah.gov/
If you find an animal without its owner, call Animal Care of Davis County: 801-444-2200.
If you see raccoons or skunks, contact wildlife rehabilitators and nuisance control. For more information, visit the Utah Division of Wildlife Resources website


Our K9 unit is composed of German shepherds and a bloodhound. 
Yes, our K9 live with their handlers.
Absolutely! The canine vehicles are equipped with the most up-to-date canine safety devices on the market. Heat sensors in the car will activate the car’s horn, roll down the back windows and turn on a fan in the car if the dog’s area gets too warm. Remote control door opening ensures the dog can get out of the car to assist the handler at the touch of a button or in any other emergency situation.
A number of things contribute to the dog's keen sense of smell. Their long snouts have a large turbinate bone structure that holds millions of scent receptor cells, plus the olfactory lobe of their brain is much larger than that of a human being.
Injuring or killing a K-9 is a 3rd Degree Felony punishable by imprisonment of up to five years in prison.
Like any service dog, you must ask the handler if you can touch the K-9. Police dogs are trained to protect themselves and their handlers. It's important that the handler introduce you to his or her dog properly.
To request a K9 presentation, please call 801-451-4100 and ask to speak with the Patrol Division Captain. 

Ankle Monitor Program

The ankle monitor program is an alternative to incarceration for non-violent offenders in Davis County.
Participants in the ankle monitor program are court ordered and, depending on their crime, may be required to provide daily or as-needed urinalysis.
The ankle monitor program operates out of the Davis County Sheriff's Office former Work Center, located at 883 W Clark Lane in Farmington, Utah.
Ankle monitor program participants may work in the community or, in lieu of jail time, may gain skills assisting Davis County Facilities employees with grounds and building maintenance.
In addition to being an alternative to incarceration, the ankle monitor program is beneficial because it maximizes the offender's opportunities for success, improves rehabilitation outcomes, and is cost effective for taxpayers and participants.
Implemented in October 2020, the ankle monitor program has proven to be an effective alternative to incarceration for nearly 75 percent of participants.


Individuals in the current care and custody of Davis County Correctional Facility are listed in our online inmate roster.

Online: Inmates eligible for bail may be bailed out using Mastercard® or Visa® credit or debit cards, 24/7, from any device with Internet or data service: jailATM.com

Lobby Kiosk: Pay with cash, credit or debit cards.

Mail: Certified checks drawn on U.S. banks and money orders (with the amount typed or stamped) are accepted through the mail. 

Court: Many courts accept credit cards. 

Bond Service: If the charge is bondable, a bondsman may be contacted. We cannot and do not make recommendations. 

NOTE: Bail bond and court-ordered releases take place as processed.

Online deposits using Mastercard® or Visa® credit or debit cards may be placed on an inmate's commissary account, 24/7, from any device with Internet or data service: jailATM.com

Funds will be available to the inmate within 24 hours.

NOTE: Funds must be in the inmate's commissary account PRIOR to the weekly order deadline of Friday at 7 am. 


Deposits may be made in person at these lobby kiosks*:

Davis County Correctional Facility, 800 West State Street, Farmington, UT 84025

Davis County Work Release Center, 883 West Clark Lane, Farmington, UT 84025

*Pay in Cash or with Mastercard® or Visa® credit or debit cards


If you are unable to make a deposit online or in person, call 870-627-5476.



Commissary gift packs for inmates may be ordered online via jailATM.com.

Inmates may order from commissary once per week—exceptions are made for weekends and legal holidays.

Commissary includes snack foods, writing paper, stamped envelopes, toiletries, playing cards, greeting cards, art materials and personal hygiene items.

When an inmate is released, their mail will be returned to sender. If the mail cannot be returned to sender, or the mail is being returned to the inmate, it may be picked up by the released inmate within 30 days of release. After 30 days, the mail will be destroyed. 
All mail for Davis County Correctional Facility inmates must be sent through the United States Postal Service, in compliance with our guidelines. Mail dropped off at the Correctional Facility will be denied.
Message (email) correspondence is available through NCIC. To send an inmate a message, set up an account with NCIC.


To obtain an inmate's property, the inmate must complete a property release form and forward it to the property officer by Friday before 5 pm, for release the following Monday between 10 am and 3 pm.

  • A government issued identification, with a picture, must be presented to receive the property.
  • While incarcerated, an inmate may release property one time only.
  • Property left at the Davis County Correctional Facility, after an inmate has transferred to another correctional facility, will be released whenever someone claims it.
  • If not claimed within 30 days, property will be disposed.

Exception: Car keys or house keys, and requests/releases for these items, will be considered on an individual basis. 


To speak with an inmate, once must set up an account with our inmate phone services provider, NCIC.

Releases typically begin at 8 am on the last day of a commitment.

For security reasons, Davis County Sheriff's Office does not release information specific to inmate transport times.

Court calendar information may be obtained at http://www.utcourts.gov/.

There are two courts located in Farmington:

  • Second District Court, 801-447-3800
  • Justice Court, 801-451-4488

A list of of all courts in Davis County is detailed at  http://www.utcourts.gov/directory.

Our intake process includes a comprehensive medical assessment. If our medical professionals determine that medical care is needed, the individual must be seen by a medical provider outside of our facility and medically cleared prior to being booked. 

If isolation or quarantine is needed, we have plans and accommodations in place to provide it. 
Visiting options and guidelines are detailed here: daviscountyutah.gov/sheriff/inmate-info

To speak with an inmate by phone, you must set up an account with NCIC Inmate Communications.

NOTE: Inmates who have lost calling privileges due to poor behavior cannot make calls.
Mail guidelines are detailed in the Inmate Information section of our website. 
The Life Safety Committee is an advisory committee for Davis County Correctional Facility. The primary goal of the committee is to alleviate any condition that may contribute unnecessarily to serious illness, injury, or death within the Correctional Facility, and to identify any physical, procedural, or other changes that may improve the safety and wellbeing of inmates or staff within the Davis County Correctional Facility. 

Law Enforcement

We contract with Fruit Heights, South Weber, and West Point to provide law enforcement and medical response. We also provide medical response and law enforcement in unincorporated areas and we provide back-up as needed throughout the County.
Yes. Search and rescue efforts are provided by volunteers for the Davis County Sheriff's Office. If you or someone else needs search and rescue support, call 911. More information:

We have K9 unit that consists of several German Shepherds and a Bloodhound.

Our K9 unit was established in 2009, is integral to enforcement operations, and strengthens our abilities to respond to emergencies. Each dog is trained in building and area searches, drug detection, patrol/tracking, deputy protection, and the apprehension of suspects. 
In 1978, our Patrol Division adopted a unique blending of law enforcement and para-medicine. We are one of the first paramedic services to be fully licensed and certified by the State of Utah. 

Our deputy/paramedic professionals are committed to providing quality medical response, evaluation, treatment, and transport for Davis County residents and visitors. 

Each deputy/paramedic carries the necessary equipment in their vehicle to handle both law enforcement and medical calls. When acting as a paramedic, they assume medical control of a scene and convey all aspects of care from initial patient assessment and treatment to continued care during transport to the hospital. This is accomplished in collaboration with local fire departments that act as basic life support and other ambulance transport.

In addition to the deputy/paramedic positions within our Patrol Division, we also have deputy/law enforcement only professionals.
The School Resource Unit, housed within our Patrol Division, promotes positive relations with youth in our schools, while focusing on safety and crime prevention.
In 2019, we began participating in N.O.V.A. Principles—an evidence-based program created by Orem Police Department in Utah. The mission of N.O.V.A. Principles is "Nurturing youth to seek out positive Opportunities, internalize good Values, and to accept Accountability for their choices in life." 

In addition to providing an interactive program for youth, and because of the core role parents have as influencers in their child's life, N.O.V.A. provides a program for parents. 

Deputy Andrew Rocha is our dedicated N.O.V.A. Instructor and Deputy Paul Coon is our West Point Junior High School Resource Officer. 

Deputies from the Davis County Sheriff’s Office serve in a variety of task forces including Utah Violent Offenders, Internet Crimes Against Children (ICAC), Davis County Metro Narcotics, and gang suppression.
Internet Crimes Against Children (ICAC) is a multi-jurisdictional task force that investigates and prosecutes individuals who use the Internet to entice and/or exploit children.

Davis County Sheriff’s Office is an affiliate member with the Utah Office of the Attorney General’s Internet Crimes Against Children Task Force. We work closely with the U.S. Marshal’s on crimes against children, as well as with the Sex Offender Investigation Bureau to conduct federal Adam Walsh cases (monitoring sex offenders who cross state lines and do not register with local law enforcement in accordance with statute). 
Do not attempt to copy or forward any of the images or messages on your computer/mobile device. Leave the device on to preserve the evidence (if using a separate monitor, turn off the monitor AND keep the computer/device on).

To report the incident, call non-emergency dispatch, 801-451-4150, and/or send us an email: icac@daviscountyutah.gov. In an emergency, call 911. 
Do not attempt to copy or forward any of the images or messages on your computer/mobile device. Leave the device on to preserve the evidence (if using a separate monitor, turn off the monitor AND keep the computer/device on).

To report the incident, call non-emergency dispatch, 801-451-4150. In an emergency, call 911. 
Do not attempt to copy or forward any of the images or messages on your computer/mobile device. Leave the device on to preserve the evidence (if using a separate monitor, turn off the monitor AND keep the computer/device on).

To report the incident, call non-emergency dispatch, 801-451-4150, and/or send us an email: icac@daviscountyutah.gov. In an emergency, call 911.
Davis County Sheriff's Office operates a fully accredited crime lab staffed by deputies specializing in forensics investigation who respond to and process major crime scenes throughout Davis County, 24 hours a day.


Background checks of current warrants or criminal proceedings can be requested by the public. 

For other situations—adoptions, citizenship applications, international travel, missions, etc.—a letter is provided at no charge. Apply for the letter in person, at our office in Farmington, with proper identification.

Statewide background checks are available from the Utah Bureau of Criminal Identification (BCI):
3888 West 5400 South
Kearns, UT 84188



To expunge a record, contact Utah Bureau of Criminal Identification (BCI):

3888 West 5400 South
Kearns, UT 84188

Additional expungement information is available at http://utcourts.gov/howto/expunge.



Fingerprint services are available to Davis County residents:
  • by appointment
  • during regular business hours
  • for a fee of $15 (plus transaction charge for credit card payments)
Applicants must provide current government-issued picture identification. Acceptable forms of identification include:
  • driver license
  • Utah Identification Card
  • U.S. Passport


To schedule an appointment, call 801-451-4299.

Fingerprint services are also available from Utah Department of Public Safety's Bureau of Criminal Identification.

Contact Utah Division of Motor Vehicles (DMV) for information and requirements, 1-800-DMV-UTAH or 801-297-7780.

DMV will allow you to pay the fees to get the car out of impound if you:

  • are the registered vehicle owner
  • have the number of the Utah State Tax Commission Impound Form TC-540
  • have proof that you are the owner

If the person who was driving your vehicle is incarcerated in our Correctional Facility, they must complete a property release form authorizing Davis County Sheriff’s Office to release the Utah State Tax Commission Impound Form TC-540 to you, and you must have current government issued picture identification.  Acceptable forms of identification include driver license, Utah Identification Card, or U.S. Passport.  The Form TC-540 must be taken to a Utah Division of Motor Vehicles location.

You will receive a form identifying the respective towing company (Note: the impound fee must be paid to retrieve the vehicle). Take the form with you to the towing company, where you must also pay any towing and storage fees before they will release the vehicle to you. 

To obtain a police or investigative report, fill out the online Davis County Records Request form. A printed version of this form is also available in the Sheriff’s Office administrative lobby.

The form must be filled out completely and the requester must have current government issued picture identification.  Acceptable forms of identification include a state-issued driver license, Utah State Identification Card or U.S. Passport. 

  • There is a $10 processing fee per police report and $.25 per page for any other documentation. If the report requested exceeds what is considered a "reasonable amount," an estimate will be provided.
  • Per GRAMA, everyone is entitled to public information. If you are a victim or subject of a record, etc., you may be able to receive more specific information.
  • GRAMA provides up to 10 working days to provide the requested records, or a denial, to the requester. If the request is denied, the requester will receive a letter stating the reason and detailing appeal options.

NOTE: We only accept cash payments for records.

The registry is a tool, frequently court ordered or required by statute, for tracking individuals convicted of sex and/or kidnapping crimes in Utah. The registry is available to the public to search for offenders in their community. The public may also register for free email alerts/notifications when someone on the registry moves into their community: 


Individuals who are no longer under the supervision of a parole/probation entity or whose conviction is from another jurisdiction must register with the law enforcement agency with jurisdiction over the area where they reside.

Registrant must submit a completed Sex/Kidnap Offender Registration form to the registering law enforcement agency. The Davis County Sex /Kidnap Offender Registration form requires the following details:

• Full name and alias(es)
• Primary and secondary addresses
• Physical description
• Vehicles owned or regularly used, including make, model, color, year, license plate and VIN
• Current photograph
• Fingerprints (if not already on file/provided)
• DNA specimen, taken in accordance with state statute
• Telephone numbers (mobile and landline)
• Copy of passport
• Any documents that establish immigration status
• Proof of professional licenses (including numbers) that authorize the individual to engage in a specific occupation, trade, or business
• Educational institution affiliation (student, vocation, employment, etc.)
• Name(s) and address(es) of employer(s)/places of work
• Social Security number

Individuals living in Fruit Heights, South Weber, West Point, or unincorporated areas of Davis County may schedule an appointment to submit their completed registration information in person, during regular business hours, at our Office:

Davis County Sheriff's Office
800 W State Street
Farmington, UT 

Make changes online, offenderwatchexpress.com, and call to schedule an appointment, 801-451-4103, PRIOR to coming into the Sheriff's Office. 
Firearms/weapons laws are determined by the Utah State Legislature. To find the most recent statute, visit their website:
U.S. Forest Service lands are located on the east side of Davis County above the level of Old Lake Bonneville, also known as Bonneville Shoreline.

Laws regarding shooting on U.S. Forest Service lands are outlined in the Code of Federal Regulations.

For safety reasons, and to prevent fires, we recommend using dedicated public and private ranges and clubs.
Yes. The Davis County shooting range, Wahsatch Shooters Association, is located in Fruit Heights. For hours and types of shooting allowed, visit their website:

The Bountiful Lions Range, located in Bountiful (north of the "B"), is open to the public. Hours and types of shooting allowed are detailed on their Facebook page:

Detectives participate in the Davis County Critical Incident Protocol team, led by the Davis County Attorney’s Office and composed of investigation professionals from around the county. The team is deployed on intentional or accidental incidents involving a firearm, weapon, fatality, conflict of interest, or officer-involved shooting. 

Civil Process

Yes. Davis County Sheriff's Office provides court security, bailiff, and transportation services for Justice and District Courts in Davis County. 
Yes. Individuals entering court facilities are required to submit to a brief security screening. To make the process easier and quicker, be ready to remove all unnecessary objects from your person, pockets, bags, etc. It may be easier to leave personal items at home and/or secured in your vehicle. 
There is one Juvenile Court, and several District and Justice Courts in Davis County. Location details are available on the Utah State Courts website: https://utcourts.gov/directory
Davis County Sheriff's Office provides several civil process services. Civil processing involves serving a notice to an individual (aka, defendant) to appear before the court or subjecting the defendant or his property to the jurisdiction of the court. Civil processes include summons (notification), writs and orders (formal written orders like warrants and subpoenas), notices (indication of next civil steps, such as lawsuit), and final process/judgment (legal orders/decisions). 
Information about landlord and tenant rights is available on the Utah Courts' website: https://www.utcourts.gov/howto/landlord/index.html

Prior to an eviction, these legal steps must be taken:

Serve/receive an Eviction Notice (this can be served by anyone on behalf of the landlord and may be posted on the door)
File a Summons and Complaint with the District Court
File an Order of Restitution with the District Court

If Davis County Sheriff's Office serves the Summons and Complaint and/or Order of Restitution, service fees may apply.

Additional information for renters is available from the Utah Housing Coalition: Utah Renter Toolkit
Civil Process services are provided during regular business hours, Monday through Friday. Service cannot be made on holidays, weekends or general election days.
The majority of our deputies serving papers will be in uniform. If they are not in uniform, they should show you their Davis County Sheriff's Office ID/badge.  
The Davis County Sheriff’s Office actively processes civil bench warrants. While these are warrants of arrest, we prefer to make arrangements to accept bail as opposed to taking persons into custody.
Legal service of civil papers depends upon the type of process. The most commonly served papers, and respective time limits, are described below:

Small Claims Order: the order must be served 30 calendar days before the trial date. 
Ex Parte, Protective Orders, Stalking Injunctions: these orders can be served up to the time of the court hearing. Documentation of service may not be received by the court prior to the hearing. Documentation should be on the statewide warrants system.
Eviction Notices (3-Day Alternative Notice, 3-Day Nuisance Notice, 15-Day Notice, Notice to Comply or Quit, 3-Day Summons, Writ of Restitution): generally served upon the defendant at time of preparation and/or receipt. The time constraints apply to a defendant responding to this order. 

It takes approximately 10 working days to process a return of service and return it to the court of record or the plaintiff . If a plaintiff or the court has not received proof of service at the time of the hearing, it can hinder the procedure.

NOTE: Please allow 4–5 weeks for service. 


Yes. To connect with our spokesperson/public information officer, call or text 385-381-9449. You may also send an email to SheriffPR@daviscountyutah.gov
An online records request must be submitted for booking photos and other public records: 

Records with be provided in accordance with the Government Records Access and Management Act.
To receive media releases, advisories, and alerts, send us an email detailing your name, media outlet, email address and phone number(s):

We're on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram. Our handle is @DavisSheriffUT and we also often use the hashtag #DavisSheriffUT. 

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