Message From the Chief of Police

Chief of Police Picture
Kaysville Police Badge

I am Chief Solomon Oberg. It is my pleasure to welcome you to Kaysville City. My goal is to provide professional police services to the citizens of Kaysville City. I envision a department where all citizens are treated equally and with respect.

Feel Free to Contact me!

Important Community Information

Police Department Window

Raids Online Logo

The Kaysville Police Department has partnered with RAIDS Online to bring you up to date information regarding crime statistics in Kaysville.

  1. Click on the State of Utah
  2. Click on KAYSVILLE and the map of Kaysville City will display
  3. On the left pane you can click "Event" and toggle specific crimes
  4. If you click on "Offender" it will show the registered sex offenders in Kaysville
  5. The "Date Range" option allows you to search a specific time frame
  6. The "Analytic Layers" shows the Hotspots in the city.

Click Here to go to RAIDS Online
The Kaysville Police Department is not currently accepting any applications, please check back later.

Kaysville City Job Application

Citizens may request copies of police reports. In order to request a copy, a GRAMA request form must be completed and approved by the police administration. Police reports will only be released upon approval from the police administration. Following approval from the police administration, a copy of a police report may be obtained.

There is a fee of $5.00 for each police report. (We only accept cash or personal check.)

Download GRAMA Form Here

The Kaysville Police Department requires a written statement be filled out to file an official report. You may download the statement here and fill it out.

Statement Form

Statement Form Bilingual

Financial Crime Statement Packet

Property Crime Statement Form

Fingerprints are done at the Kaysville Police Department for Kaysville City residents and persons who are employed in Kaysville City. Fingerprints are only done on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 9:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. There is a $5.00 charge for up to three fingerprint cards and $5.00 for each additional card. (We only accept cash or personal check.)

If you have been contacted by an investigator or an officer concerning picking up evidence or property you will need to make an appointment with the two evidence custodians. You will need to contact Sgt Seth Ellington at 801-497-7076 or Michelle Francom at 801-497-7084. You will need to bring picture identification with you or the property / evidence will not be released. The hours for pick up are normal business hours which are 8:30 am to 5:00 pm Monday thru Friday excluding holidays.
Station tours of the Kaysville Police Station are available for Kaysville City residents only. Tours can be scheduled Monday thru Friday at 4:00 p.m. Please call the Police Department at 801-546-1131 to schedule an appointment.
Below are the city ordinances of Kaysville City

Kaysville City Ordinances

The Kaysville Police Department has a program to collect unused and outdated prescription drugs. The department believes that this program will benefit the community in several aspects:
  1. It will help prevent the misuse, whether intentional or accidental, of unused or outdated medicines. Outdated medicines may pose a health hazard to you, medicines may often look similar and there is the possibility of taking the wrong medication.
  2. It will also help keep these drugs out of the hands of criminals. When the unused drugs are placed in your trash there is potential for them being retrieved by anyone and then being misused. It is also becoming a problem where individuals are stealing these medications and distributing them among their friends and associates.
  3. We can help the environment by keeping these drugs out of the water systems by properly disposing of them. Medications and other chemicals improperly disposed of through our sewer systems eventually end up in the water supply, preventing this contamination is better than creating a problem that future generations will have to deal with.
To dispose of your unused or outdated medications please bring them to the Kaysville Police Department, 80 North Main Street. A secure drop box has been placed in the foyer of the Police Department and will be available to the public on Monday through Friday from 8:30 am to 5:00 pm (excluding holidays). The medications can be placed in the drop box in their containers, loose pills should be placed in plastic bags that will be available at the drop box. Liquid medications should be in sealed containers to prevent leakage. Syringes or other needles are not to be placed in the drop box. We do not accept Syringes or sharps containers. If you need any assistance or have questions please call the Kaysville Police Department at 801 546-1131.

For additional information or for other disposal locations go to: Medical Waste Disposal Website

The U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) and Homeland Security Investigations (HSI), are committed to protecting the public and ensuring that the rights of victims are carefully observed. HSI administers the Victim Notification Program which allows eligible victims and witnesses to obtain reliable and timely information regarding a criminal alien's release from custody. However, victims and witnesses are required to register with ICE in order to recieve notification of a criminal alien's release. The following link is a universal resource locator for the HSI Victim Notification Program. Simply click on the hyperlink and you will be transferred to a number of valuable victim services programs provided by ICE.

HSI Victim Notification Website

Rules pertaining to outside employment:
  • All members of the department must apply to the administration and receive written permission to accept outside employment. (a) Applications of request shall be obtained from the administration. (b) Applications shall be renewed each year by the original month and date of approval.
  • If a business or entity is employing an off-duty police officer for private security, the business or entity must adhere to UCA 58-63-304(2)(c): the business or entity employing the off-duty peace officer to work as a security officer complies with state and federal income reporting and withholding requirements regarding the off-duty officer's wages.
Kaysville City Police Tip A Cop Program:
Tip 411 Logo

Send anonymous tips to the Kaysville Police Department by texting KAYSVILLE PD and your tip to 847411.

Community Events

2nd Annual "The Power Of One: Breaking the Cycle of Child Abuse Event"

Thank you to everyone who came to Kaysville City's 2nd annual The Power of One: Breaking the Cycle of Child Abuse event we hosted on April 5, 2016. The speakers presented very insightful information that helped to educate the community on preventing child sexual abuse. We will keep you updated on any similar events in the future.

Davis County Citizen's Academy

Are you interested in what it is like to be a police officer? If so, you can get a taste of this career field by joining the Davis County Citizens Police Academy. During the course you will experience: classroom presentations, lectures, hands on experiences and on-site tours that will offer you valuable insight into the operations of the Public Safety departments of Davis County. If your interested in joining the citizen's academy contact Stephanie Gonzalez at 801-292-4422.

Kaysville Police on Social Media!



The patrol division is responsible to respond to calls for service. They investigate family fights, traffic accidents, fraud, and burglary to just name a few. They are the most visible part of the Kaysville Police Department. These men and women work year round to make sure the citizens of Kaysville City are safe. The current police force numbers 26 officers. This inlcudes 3 patrol Sergeant's and 1 patrol Lieutenant.


The records division is the most vital part of the Kaysville Police Department. These employees work tirelessly to make sure that reports that officers write are free from spelling and gramatical errors. They preprare reports for release to the Davis County Attorney's office, the Kaysville City attorney, insurance companies, and the public. This involves making copies of body camera footage, dashcam footage, and other recordings. This is just one small part of their jobs.


The investigations division is responsible to follow-up on cases that they are assigned. The cases come from the patrol division or outside sources. The investigator's investigate child abuse, sex abuse, burglary, robbery, and homicide cases to name a few. The investigations division has a Lieutenant that acts as the division commander, and a Sergeant that runs the day to day operations of the division.

Problem Oriented Policing

The Problem Oriented Policing unit was formed in January of 2013 by Chief Sol Oberg. The Problem Oriented Policing unit is responsible to investigate street-level narcotics cases, conduct sex offender compliance checks, implement and maintain Crime Free Housing Initiatives, Fugitive Apprehension, Gang Suppression, intelligence gathering and apprehension, resolving repetitive calls for service issues, participating in special functions, and assist patrol and detectives as needed.

Let's Work Together!


Kaysville Police Department History

Old Kaysville Police Patch

Chief Lyle Larkins (May 18, 1926 - April 2, 2012)

Chief Lyle Larkins

In 1959 the first modern day police officer hired by Kaysville City was Lyle H Larkins. Chief Larkins started the police department from the ground up. He had to use his own car, a used Cadillac for a patrol vehicle. Lyle had a spot light mounted on it, however it did not have a police radio. In those first days of police work in Kaysville the public would call Lyle at home for his help. When Lyle was out on patrol his wife Nancy would take calls from either the Sheriff's dispatcher or a citizen. She would then turn on the porch light signaling Lyle when he drove by there was a call waiting. Lyle would drive by his house about every half hour or so to see if the light was on. Initially Lyle provided most of his equipment for his new police job, and his office consisted of two desk drawers at the City Building.

Lyle had no formal police training when he began his career in police work. He had served as a paratrooper in the US Army and he had a natural ability coupled with common sense and bravery to deal with people and difficult situations. Within a few months of being hired Lyle attended a two week police academy at Camp Williams. Lyle wasn't afraid of anything, an attribute Assistant Chief Lt Elmer Morrison would often remark about when talking about his friend and fellow officer Lyle Larkins.

From 1959 to 1990 Lyle developed the police department from a one officer department that had two drawers in the City Building , to a ten man police department with its own police station. The police department was in good hands with Chief Larkins. He had laid down the foundation that is our police department today, one of the best in Davis County and the State of Utah.

Chief David Helquist (Retired)

Chief David Helquist

Chief David Helquist was hired officially by Lyle Larkins on September 1, 1972. David Helquist worked for Chief Larkins until 1990 when Chief Larkins retired. David Helquist remarked how Chief Larkins took a chance on him. In 1972 David Helquist had just been released from five years of military police service in the United States Air Force. He was looking for a job and learned there was an opening at the Kaysville Police Department for a police officer position.

David Helquist went to the city offices to inquire about the job and the receptionist's working at the counter said that he needed to speak with Chief Lyle Larkins. They told David Helquist that he could find Chief Lyle Larkins at his house. David drove to Chief Larkins house and knocked on the door. Chief Larkin answered the door and the two shook hands. It wasn't any ordinary hand shake. It was a strong steel grip hand shake. Dave tried to return the firm hand shake. Lyle said "I like your hand shake, it's strong"

David met with Chief Larkins about the police job opening. As the conversation ended, Chief Larkins told David "drive up-town, and find Officer Elmer Morrison", the night car. "You can ride around with him and get a feel for our City." This was the beginning of David Helquist's career. Chief Heqluist served with honor and integrity until 2007 when he made the choice to retire after 35 years of service to the City and the citizens of Kaysville city.

Chief Michael Lee (Retired)

Chief Michael Lee

Chief Michael Lee got interested in public safety and started out by being a volunteer fireman for Layton City. As time went on he also worked part-time for Ace Ambulance Company in Ogden and obtained his EMT certification. Michael Lee then became a reserve police officer for Layton City and eventually became a dispatcher for them. While working as a dispatcher for Layton City Police he applied to be a full time police officer for the city of East Layton City. After he was hired by East Layton City Police he went to the Utah Police Academy in January of 1977. He became certified as a police officer in March of 1977. While working for East Layton Police Michael learned that Kaysville City Police was hiring for a full-time police officer. He applied for the position and was interviewed by Chief Lyle Larkins and Mayor Glen Glundell. Micheal was hired and started his career with the Kaysville City Police Department on September 1, 1977. Micheal started out as a patrol officer and after a short time was put into the position as a school resource officer. During his career at Kaysville City Police he performed duties as a detective, sergeant, lieutenant, commander of the Davis Metro Strike Force, captain/assistant chief, and was appointed as the Chief of Police prior to his retirement. He performed a lot of different duties and roles while working for Kaysville City and enjoyed every one of them. As a side note, he always wanted to be a full time firefighter and was on the Kaysville Volunteer Fire Department for a short time.

Chief Sol Oberg

Chief Sol Oberg

Chief Oberg came to the Kaysville City Police Department from Bountiful Police Department. Prior to coming to Kaysville Police he was a Lieutenant and SWAT Commander for the Bountiful Police Department. Chief Oberg has been in law enforcement for 19 years. Chief Oberg started his law enforcement career at the Davis County Sheriff's office. He has a Bachelor's degree in criminal justice administration from Columbia College in Missouri and a Master's degree in Public Administration from the University of Utah. Chief Oberg started the problem oriented policing unit at the Kaysville City Police Department. This program has been successful in lowering the calls for service at the apartment complexes in the city. Chief Oberg also has partnered with the Bountiful Police Department SWAT team. The Kaysville Police Department currently has two officer's assigned to the Bountiful SWAT Team.

Old City Council Minutes