Find lost ring in Utah Tag | The Ring Finders

Lost ring in Salt Lake City: Found

Forbes and a friend spent an afternoon moving rocks and cleaning up brush for a project at Forbes’ mother’s home. The friend removed his gold wedding ring so it wouldn’t get scratched, and put in a pocket that unfortunately had a hole. The ring disappeared. They searched, but couldn’t find the ring in the gravel, dirt, or grass where they had been working. Forbes felt bad that his good friend lost his ring while helping out. They found me on TheRingFinders.com and asked for help. I brought my metal detectors to search the yard, but the ring was not there. They had filled an entire large rolling trash can with green waste, and we wondered if the ring might be there, even though they had searched through it all once before. We emptied the entire contents on to the street, and scanned it with my metal detector. We found the ring, then cleaned up the mess!

Lost ring in Arches National Park: Found

Kevin and Kristen brought their children from Vermont all the way to Southern Utah to visit Moab and the beautiful red rock country. While they were in Arches National Park, Kevin took off his 18K gold wedding band so it wouldn’t get scratched as they climbed around the famous Double Arch. Kristen held the ring, but unfortunately, it disappeared into the soft, red sand. They looked around in the sand, and some helpful onlookers helped out, too, but they couldn’t find the ring. Kristen contacted me through TheRingFinders.com, and we talked through our options. Metal detecting is against the rules in national parks, so Kristen and Kevin talked to several rangers to ask for permission for me to find the ring in the park with my metal detectors. They made several calls to several people at several locations, and they were able to get permission!

It’s more than a 3-hour drive from my home to Arches National Park. I left my home at 5:00 am this morning and met up with Kristen, and with Matt, an Arches National Park ranger who was assigned to accompany us as we looked for the ring. Matt’s job was to make sure we were careful, and to let other┬áPark visitors understand that we were metal detecting in the Park with permission. After about 10 minutes of searching, we found the ring in the sand! Metal detecting in a national park was a unique experience for me. I’m grateful to the National Park Service and to Matt for being willing to give us permission and help to find the lost ring and save a family vacation!

 

 

 

Lost ring in Layton, Utah: Found

Joe needed to trim some dead branches from the big pine tree in the yard, so of course, he decided to climb the tree. But as he leaped up to grab the lowest branch, he felt his wedding ring slip off his finger. No problem, he thought, how hard can it be to find a big ring in a small lawn? He borrowed a metal detector from a friend and searched the whole area. He found trash, coins, wire, and even a lost fork, but no ring. Then they called me. We arranged for a time to meet, and I started searching through the junk-filled yard with my metal detecting equipment. I found the ring 20 or 30 feet from the tree, in the opposite direction from where we thought the ring would be. When a ring goes flying, it’s hard to guess where it will finally land.

Lost wedding ring in Pine View Reservoir, Utah: Found

Thomas lost his ring in about three feet of water at Cemetery Point Beach at Pine View Reservoir near Huntsville, Utah. Of course he was devastated because he loved that ring. I made the hour-and-a half drive and met him at the beach. It took me about an hour, but I was fortunately able to recover the ring for him! I love it when I can return a precious item to its owner!