Exciting Social Events

Apple Tree offers an array of activities such as Rummy, Poker, Dominoes, Bowling, Pinochie and more!


Happy Family

Your comfort and happiness are our number one priority and we uphold ourselves to the highest assisted living standards to ensure your satisfaction.



Welcome to Apple Tree in Kaysville, Utah

Since our doors opened in 1992, the staff at Apple Tree has strived to provide outstanding assisted living services to residents throughout Davis County. Our staff has more than two decades of assisted living experience and is highly trained to ensure every resident’s needs are met.

It is our goal to provide you with wellness, hospitality, and a family-like environment so you feel at home at our facility. We don’t just live, we Live Lively at Apple Tree! Our residents enjoy a wide variety of social events and daily activities where you can meet new people and create lasting friendships. We take our outings into the community, where our Wagon Bus takes our residents on adventures! Apple Tree is a member of the Utah Assisted Living Association, and we ensure our services are up to date on the latest care requirements.

Our Type I Facility helps you maintain your independence while receiving assistance with challenging daily tasks such as laundry, medication management, cooking, and cleaning! No matter what needs may arise while you are a member of our Apple Tree family, we can ensure they will be met.

Contact Us Today! Apple Tree

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Apple Tree in Kaysville

Phone: (801) 845-3278

Address: 565 N 300 W, Kaysville, UT 84037

Thanks to our Nurse Amanda for sharing this. What a special story for a special lady at Apple Tree! ...

'When I was a baby, I had a deformed mouth that no one could understand or diagnose. It was hard for me to make sounds normally and I didn't know, as a child, that that was a problem. I had hearing problems. I guess I was just a weird child. My mother would take me to a doctor and he'd look in my mouth and he'd curse. He thought I had a cleft palate and we didn't know what that was. I was told that when I spoke, I sounded like my mouth was full of mush. When I grew up, we didn't have kindergarten. I started school right at first grade. I remember kids making comments about me and I became very silent and self-conscious. I didn't want to answer questions on my own. I could answer questions if I was called upon, but I never raised my hand. It upset me that I was different, but I was clever with phonics and was always in the top reading group in class. In those days, there was no such thing as speech therapy. All my family were very eloquent. They gave readings and talks, they acted in plays, and that's what I was expected to be. I had to learn how to do those things and just couldn't muster it up. My father just told me to listen very carefully to how people talk and to then try to imitate it as best I could. That was the best advice I ever got. I became my own speech teacher. As I got older, I started to fit into the family pattern and I had a teacher who invited me to recite poems to younger classes in school. I think that was one way she used to enable me to speak and to strengthen my enunciation. By the time I was fifteen, even though there was no such thing as a speech therapist position, I knew that I wanted to help people with speech problems. It turned out that I didn't have a cleft palate. I was what's called speech apraxic. In simple terms, that means you have difficulty with the physical bodily movements that happen when you speak. I went to college at the University of Utah to study English literature and speech. I became one of the first women, if not the first, to graduate with a degree in speech therapy in 1950. I was invited by a professor to join a program to train speech therapists for the school system. I'm still on my journey. I worked with the Easter Seal program and with the Scottish Rites program in speech therapy. I helped them start their first speech therapy clinic in Utah when I was seventy. In my career, I worked with children who had any number of speech problems. I could relate and it was personal to me to see and to know children who had the same challenges as I did. I did my best to teach the children how to speak clearly. They've never left my heart or my memories. I prayed hard for those children. It was just a matter of patience and of heart. I wonder, sometimes, how they're doing. Tears come to my eyes when I think of the good I tried to do. It means that I was able to do something and to make a difference somewhere. You can do what you set out to do, no matter what challenges you have as long as you don't give up.'

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Farewell to all our friends who joined us yesterday. Thanks to Sun, Shade, and Rain for the great entertainment! ...

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Great turnout for our Apple Village/Apple Tree Senior Day at the Davis County Fair yesterday! We had a delicious lunch, sweet prizes with the Bingo Game, entertainment, and more treats! Thanks for coming everyone! ...

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These Senior entries are the winners of the Apple Village/Apple Tree Golden Award at the Davis County Fair. They received a Gift Card and a coveted ribbon for all their hard work and talent- thanks for allowing us to judge your work! ...

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Meet Chef Bonnie~she loves creating delicious dishes for our residents. Come stop by the kitchen and say HI! ...

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