The public will be allowed to attend the funeral service for fallen Douglas County Sheriff's deputy Zackari Parrish. It will be held at Cherry Hills Community Church on Friday at 11 a.m.
Those who would like to attend the funeral need to follow some guidelines, according to the sheriff's office.
As service starts at 11 a.m., people are encouraged to arrive early since parking and seating are very limited. Everyone is encouraged to carpool. Staff will direct attendees once they enter the parking lot.
The service will also be livestreamed via 9NEWS and the sheriff's office if you are unable to attend.
Attendees are asked to refrain from bringing bags to the event - if you do bring a bag, they must be clear or see through and any oversized or suspicious bag will be subject to inspection.
The church is at 3900 Grace Boulevard in Highlands Ranch.
Cell phones or any other recording device is not permitted at the funeral at the family's request. Please honor their wishes.
Interstate 25 headed northbound will also see intermittent closures from Castle Rock to Lincoln Avenue beginning at 8:45 a.m. on Friday.
Additionally, Cherry Hills Church has been overwhelmed by calls from the public asking for information about the funeral. People are asked respectfully to stop calling the church.
For those who've asked or who are wondering about flowers - they can be delivered to the church on Thursday between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Parrish was killed in the line of duty Sunday after an "ambush-style" attack that left him dead and six others hurt - including three deputies and two bystanders.
The 29-year-old was a husband and father of two young children, Douglas County Sheriff Tony Spurlock said on Sunday.
Parrish had been with the Douglas County Sheriff's Office for seven months. Before that, he was an officer with Castle Rock Police Department for two years.
Prior to this law enforcement career, Parrish attended Dallas Baptist University and graduated with a Bachelor of Science in Communications, according to his bio on the CRPD's website.
When he began working at CRPD, he called a career in law enforcement “a childhood dream that I never thought would become a reality.”
If you would like to donate to the Douglas County Fallen Officer Fund, click here.