Kevin Satterfield is wanted for the murder of two people, including his wife, Osceola County detectives say.
KISSIMMEE – The Osceola County Sheriff’s Office is asking for the public’s help in finding two suspects, one accused of two felony murders, and the other for an armed robbery at a popular restaurant on tourist-friendly U.S. 192.
This morning, Osceola County Sheriff’s detectives got felony warrants for Kevin Satterfield, 55, who is wanted for what detectives say is his involvement in a double homicide. Satterfield is wanted for two counts of first degree murder, and one count of attempted murder of his daughter, who is eight months pregnant.
According to Twis Lizasuain, the public information officer for the Osceola County Sheriff’s Office, the investigation into this case started around 12:47 a.m. Tuesday, when the sheriff’s office got a call about a major disturbance going on at a home at 107 Coral Reef Circle in Kissimmee. Deputies were told that someone armed with a weapon was inside the home.
When deputies got to the house, they found a dead man and woman.
“The female has been identified as Satterfield’s wife, Vicki Satterfield, 53,” Lizasuain noted in her report on the case.
Although deputies have identified the man who was killed, his name is not yet being made public, pending notification of his family.
A third person at the home, later identified as Kevin Satterfield’s daughter, age 27, was alive and airlifted to Osceola Regional Medical Center. The victim, who is 8 months pregnant, is listed in critical condition.
“Another adult female, a child and infant were also in the residence at the time of the incident, but were not injured,” Lizasuain said.
The sheriff’s office is cautioning the public that Satterfield “may possibly be armed and dangerous,” Lizasuain noted, even though the murders appear to be domestic, and not a random act, she added.
Satterfield is believed to have left the home driving a 2004, red or maroon Jeep Cherokee with Florida tag M968JC. The vehicle has a wheel chair lift on the back.
Anyone with information on Satterfield’s location is asked to call the Osceola County Sheriff’s Office at 407-348-2222 or Crimeline at 800-423-TIPS (8477).
Osceola County detectives are also looking for the man believed responsible for robbing a Golden Corral restaurant on U.S. 192, and are asking for the public’s help solving this case as well.
Osceola detectives are looking for this man, believed responsible for an armed robbery in the parking lot of a Golden Corral restaurant.

The investigation started on March 28 around 4 p.m., when the sheriff’s office got a call from someone in the parking lot of the Golden Corral restaurant at 6077 W. Irlo Bronson Memorial Highway (U.S. 192) in Four Corners. The victim told deputies he had been walking to his car when a man approached him and tried to rob him — violently.
“The suspect hit the victim in the forehead before fleeing the area,” Lizasuain said. “The victim was taken to a local hospital to be treated for minor injuries.”
The suspect is described as a black man in his mid 20’s, about 6 feet tall, with a thin build. He has long dreadlocks, was clean shaven, and was wearing a purple t-shirt and shorts. The sheriff’s office has released a composite sketch of the suspect to the local media.
Anyone with information on this robbery or suspect is asked to call 407-348-2222.
The Osceola County Sheriff’s Office did have a successful day on Saturday, April 28, when deputies took part in the Drug Enforcement Administration’s 4th National Take Back Initiative, which encouraged local residents to Purge Their Pills by turning in any unwanted prescription drugs or medications that could then be safely disposed of.
Osceola County sheriff's deputies collected more than 120 pounds of unwanted prescription drugs and medications on Saturday during Purge Your Pills day.

On Saturday, the Osceola County Sheriff’s office took in 120.3 pounds of drugs during the four-hour event at three locations.
“Turning in expired, unwanted or unused prescription and non-prescription drugs prevents mistaken use and availability to others such as children or individuals who might discover them,” said Osceola County Sheriff Bob Hansell. “It is also environmentally the safest way for disposal.”
Residents are routinely urged not to throw their pills into the toilet, or to toss the pill container out with their regular trash, since those medications can get into the local soil system and contaminate it.
Last year, the Osceola County Sheriff’s Office participated in the program and collected 234 pounds of unwanted drugs.
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