Bail bonds are invaluable in the court system. They help prevent the jails from becoming overcrowded while individuals wait for arraignment hearings. They also allow the individuals to return to their daily lives, which will provide them with the time to build their defense. Different types of bail bonds will be necessary for individual types of charges.
DUI Bail Bonds
DUIs tend to have long-lasting consequences. They affect multiple aspects of your life. DUI bail bonds are available to help minimize the damage DUIs can do to your life. They require individuals to attend all of their court hearings and not be arrested for committing another crime.
Assault Bail Bonds
Assault bail bonds are very similar to other bail bonds, but they have a few more stipulations. They tend to include a personal protection order, which prevents the individual from getting within a certain distance of the victim.
Violating Court Order Bail Bonds
It is important to follow all of the applicable court orders after receiving a bail bond. All bail bonds require you to attend all mandatory court hearings and not be arrested for another crime. These will result in the previous bail being revoked and the individual will be arrested. If bail is set again, it will be much higher than it was before.
Immigration Bail Bonds
Immigration charges can become extremely complicated. The bond will have to be set by an immigration judge, which will be determined based on the person’s criminal history, family ties, and employment status. Our team is skilled at handling immigration bail bonds.
Possession Bail Bonds
Possession bail bonds are necessary when individuals are charged with drug possession. The bail price will vary based on the severity of the drug charge, which includes the intended use for the drugs.
Domestic Violence Bail Bonds
Domestic violence bail bonds have more stipulations than other bail bonds. They usually require a restraining order or a temporary restraining order to prevent the individual from causing further harm to the victim. These usually prevent the individual from returning to the home until they have attended their final hearing.