What Happens If My Probation Violation Warrant Is Set At No Bond?
If your warrant is set at no bond, technically that means you will not be able to bond out, but a knowledgeable attorney may be able to negotiate with the prosecutors who are handling the case along with the judge and get them to agree to set a bond. If you are on deferred adjudication probation, typically the judge may be required to set a bond as required by the law since you have not been formally convicted. Also, if you are on probation for a misdemeanor, the judge may be required to set a bond. However, if you are on probation for a felony and you are on regular probation and you have been convicted or if you are an absconder, meaning you have failed to report your probation office for many months at a time, the judge may not be required to set a bond. If you have a warrant for your arrest that is set at no bond, you should call us to find out whether or not you have the option to be able to resolve the warrant without having to go to jail. The same holds true for loved ones currently incarcerated on a no bond probation warrant; an attorney can still help, and may be able to secure the probationer’s release.
For more information on No Bond Probation Violation Arrest Warrant, A Free Case Evaluation is your next best step. Get the information and legal answers you are seeking by calling (512) 601-0009 today.
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