Search for Inmates on the Jail Roster in Rice County MN: Arrest Date, Mugshot, Charges, Bail Amount, Booking #, Release Date, Warrants

It is a county that had a total population of 64,142 and the county seat is called Faribault. Rice County includes the Faribault-Northfield MN Micropolitan Statistical Area that is in the Minneapolis-St. Paul, MN-WI Combined Statistical Area. The county was named after Henry Mower Rice, who was one of the first senators. The total area of the county is 516 square miles and there is an office in the county that takes responsibility for the safety and security of the citizens. The departments are attorney, community corrections, drug court, Sheriff, and court administration.

The Sheriff’s office

The name of the Sheriff is Troy Dunn and the address of his office is 118 3rd Street NW Faribault, MN 55021. You can call his office at 507-334-4391.

You can also send him an e-mail at:

The Sheriff’s office settles disputes, dispenses advice, and generally keeps the land peaceful. It also gives law enforcement protection and service through the entire county, operates and maintains a jail facility, as well as emergency management.

Court administration

The court administrator is Hans Holland and her office address is 218 3rd Street NW Faribault, MN 55021

Contact number of her office is 507-332-6107

E-mail add:

Their office provides support for the staff in different operations of the district court. The department process and manages all files and records of the court and also provide services to the public, offices, and the judiciary.

If you need to pay a fine, call 1-800-657-3611 or 651-281-3219 if you are in the metro.

County jail

118 3rd Street NW Faribault, MN 55021

Phone number: 507-334-4391

In order for you to visit an inmate, give them your name and valid photo. If you want to send mail at an inmate, use the provided address because it has to go through the US Postal Service.

Looking For A Licensed Bail Bond Agent in Rice County?

Absolute Bail Bonds

home 6 5th Ave NE, Faribault, MN 55021, USA
phone (507) 332-2020

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Rice County Sheriff Address
118 NW 3rd St. Faribault, MN  55021


Phone:(507) 334-4391

Rice County Sheriff's Office

The Rice County Sheriff's Office consists of the following departments: Administration, Patrol, Investigations, Drug Task Force, Main Jail & Annex, Courthouse/Civil Process/Transport, Emergency Management, Water Patrol & Motorcycle Posse.
Rice County Sheriff's Office
Rice County Sheriff's Office1 day ago
Last Friday, Chief Andy Bohlen, his wife Lisa and Sheriff Troy Dunn took a turn ringing the bell for the Salvation Army. The Chief and Sheriff were ringing the bell on behalf of the Faribault Rotary.
Rice County Sheriff's Office
Rice County Sheriff's Office6 days ago
Well we knew it was coming. Winter is here, I hope you took all of the advice of our past months articles to be prepared for this weather when it arrived. It has arrived! Ice and snow! There is another type of ice we need to talk about as well. Ice on our lakes, rivers and ponds.
Most people venture out onto the ice for that sometime elusive thing we commonly call “fish”. Every year about this time, public safety personnel become nervous because as the lakes and rivers start to freeze, there are those in our community that want to be the first ones to get out there and catch that first fish. Also, our kids want to get out and play on the ponds. NO ice is 100% safe and reliable. There are many factors that we need to take into consideration. Air temperature, thawing and freezing, refreezing, salt, vegetation, water currents, snow cover and so on.
If you’re going to venture out on the ice, we do have some “guidelines” to follow. But like ice, they are not 100% full proof, but only recommendations and guidelines. So here are the tips we’d like to share with you.
-Check the thickness of the ice in regular intervals, at least every 150 feet. Get information from fellow anglers, bait shops or people who reside on the lakes. Inquire about springs or bad spots on the lakes. Be alert for pressure ridges, as well as large cracks or depressions in the ice.
-Wear a float coat or a PFD (personal flotation device). This will keep you afloat if you fall through and hopefully give you the time to self-rescue or be rescued by someone else. If you do fall, Cold shock can set in within 2-3 minutes. Hypothermia can set in within 30 minutes. First you lose your fine motor skills and then as time goes on your gross motor skills start to fade.
-Purchase or fabricate “ice picks”. Run them through your shirt or coat sleeves so they are accessible when it happens. If they are zipped in your pocket and you fall through, it will be difficult to get them out in an emergency. Drive the picks into the ice and pull yourself out and at the same time kick your feet. If you can’t get out, conserve your body heat by crossing your legs and bringing your knees up to your core.
-Once you’re on the ice, remain flat and either crawl or roll your way back to the direction you came from if possible. Spread your weight over a larger area and your hands and feet instead of just standing. Keep your clothing on until you are inside a warm environment.
-Let people know where you’re going and when you will be returning. Bring a cell phone and keep it in a waterproof case or bag.
-If you’re driving a vehicle on the ice, make sure you have a minimum of 5 – 7 inches for snowmobiles and ATV/UTV’s, 8-12 inches of ice for small cars and 12-15 inches for larger cars and trucks. Keep your window down if you’re driving on the ice with your seatbelt off. When parking vehicles, park at least 50 feet away from other vehicles. Be especially careful when you’re on a river due to constant water current.
- If you witness someone go through the ice, please do the following. PREACH, REACH, THROW, ROW & DON’T GO. PREACH – Call 911 & reassure them they will be okay and tell them to fight to get out.
REACH – if you can reach them from shore, extend something to them such as a rope, ladder or an oar.
THROW – throw a rope or item they can secure to themselves
ROW – row or push a small boat or raft to them. Put a PFD on yourself. Go to the edge of where the victim is and pull them into your boat or somehow secure them to your boat so they don’t sink.
DON’T GO – If you’re not trained or safely able to rescue them, don’t do it. You can quickly become a second victim if you’re not properly equipped or wearing a life preserver.
Be cautious about letting your kids go out and play on the ponds, rivers or lakes. Make sure it’s safe for them and properly supervise them. We want everyone to stay above the ice and enjoy the winter. Take care and Happy Holidays to everyone!
Rice County Sheriff's Office
Rice County Sheriff's Office2 weeks ago
November 30, 2017

RE: Sheriff’s Office response to media inquiries

From: Sheriff Troy Dunn

The Rice County Sheriff’s Office has received information through the media in regards to recent comments made on Social Media. These comments do not reflect the beliefs or opinions of the Rice County Sheriff’s Office and Rice County Administration.

The Sheriff’s Office is reviewing this issue. There is no other public information or comments that I can make at this time. Thank you.
Rice County Sheriff's Office
Rice County Sheriff's Office3 weeks ago
There was an iPad found on Kane Avenue (Hwy 246) and 140th Street East. If this is yours, please contact the Rice County Evidence Technician at 332-6040. You will need to have proof of ownership or be able to unlock it.
Rice County Sheriff's Office
Chat with the Sheriff November 2017 in Chat with the Sheriff
This is "Chat with the Sheriff November 2017" by Faribault Community Television on Vimeo, the home for high quality videos and the people who love them.
Rice County Sheriff's Office
Rice County Sheriff's Office2 months ago
National Prescription Drug Take Back Day is October 28th, but here in Rice County, EVERY DAY is take back day! Disposal boxes for unneeded prescription medications are available 7 days per week, 24 hours per day in the lobbies of the police departments in Northfield and Faribault, as well as the Rice County Sheriff's Office.

Thanks for doing your part to protect our youth and community! We have collected more than 20,000 lbs locally since the program started. Keep up the great work Rice County!

Sheriff Dunn

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