Identity Theft

Identity theft occurs when someone takes or uses another person’s personal identifying information such as their name, social security number, driver’s license, or financial account information. If you have been the victim of identity theft, it could mean someone has used your name to:

  • Make purchases
  • Get credit cards
  • Rent an apartment
  • Obtain utilities without your permission
  • Purchase a vehicle
  • Get a loan
  • Receive medical services
  • Re-route your mail
  • Impersonate you during contact with law enforcement

Other Forms of ID Theft

Identity theft may also include someone writing checks using your name or financial account information. Your information could be wrongfully obtained if your checkbook is stolen or if someone obtained access to your checking account electronically. Use of an ATM card or credit card that you did not approve of is also identity theft. In some cases, identity theft occurs within families of children, seniors, and domestic violence survivors.

The Impact of Being a Victim

Being the victim of identity theft can be a complicated and frustrating time in your life. Even if you are able to resolve a financial identity theft issue with your bank, this use of your name and credit history can result in you getting collection letters for things you did not purchase. It can also result in unfavorable entries on your credit report, causing you problems in getting credit or paying a higher interest rate.

What You Can Do

  • File an Identity Theft Report with the Federal Trade Commission to obtain an Identity Theft Affidavit.
  • File a report with your local county or city law enforcement agency. You do not need to know the name of the person who used your identity. You can show the police the information you have such as debt collection letters or other indications that you are the victim of this crime.
  • Notify all 3 credit reporting agencies and every debt collector that has contacted you. The Federal Trade Commission has created letters that consumers can use to notify a debt collector or credit bureau of the theft of your identity. To use the letters, you must first report the crime of identity theft to your local city or county law enforcement agency. View the Taking Charge: What to Do if Your Identity Is Stolen (PDF) for more information.
  • Fill out an Identity Theft Victim Packet and Sample Dispute Letters

You can also visit the National Identity Theft Victims Assistance Network to learn more.

Sex Offender Notification

Arizona state law requires city and county law enforcement agencies to notify the community when certain sex offenders move into their local jurisdictions.

Offenderwatch Logo

Arizona state law (A.R.S. 13-3825, Community Notification of Sex Offenders law) requires city and county law enforcement agencies to notify the community when certain sex offenders move into their local jurisdictions. This notification is required when sex offenders are released from the Arizona State Prison, county jail, or who relocate from another city or state. The individuals listed on the Eloy Sex Offender website have been convicted of a sex offense, and are now living in Eloy, Arizona.

Level 1
Lowest threat level to the community to become repeat offenders. No community notification.
Level 2
Intermediate risk to the community. This offender might still exhibit characteristics, which could lead to a return to criminal behavior. Law enforcement will notify the community.
Level 3
 High risk to the community. The offender has a history of predatory sex crimes, has been convicted of a dangerous crime, or is diagnosed as a serial predator. Law enforcement will notify the community.
Notification flyers are delivered to the surrounding neighborhoods when a new registration is confirmed for both level 2 and 3 offenders. The persons who appear on the Eloy Sex Offender website are not wanted by any law enforcement agency at this time. This notification is not intended to increase fear; rather it is our belief that an informed public is a safer public.
Additional Information

The Eloy Police Department has no legal authority to direct where a sex offender may or may not live. Unless court-ordered restrictions exist, this offender is constitutionally free to live wherever he/she chooses. Abuse of the information contained on this website to threaten, intimidate, or harass sex offenders, is prohibited by law and will not be tolerated.
Sex offenders have always lived in our communities; but because of Megan's Law, law enforcement is now able to share that information with you. If you have any questions please call the Eloy Police Department at 520-466-7324.

Animal Control


Pinal County Animal Care and Control provide services for the City of Eloy.  The PCAC Shelter is located at 1150 S. Eleven Mile Corner Road (near the fairgrounds).  

Animal licenses can be purchased from Pinal County Animal Care and Control. Please contact them at 520-509-3555 or visit their website at

Animal Care and Control