We can help resolve your violation of probation case.

New laws carry strict penalties for violations of probation or house arrest.

Judges do not take these offenses lightly. Sentences can be very harsh, and it is extremely important to have the best legal representation possible. Recently, the penalties have grown even more severe for certain individuals. Florida's new "Anti-Murder Act" (AMA), signed into law by Governor Crist in March 2007, imposes strict sanctions for felony probation violators with a history of violent or repeated crimes, including murder, kidnapping, aggravated or sexual battery, robbery, arson, stalking, aircraft piracy, and computer pornography. Click here to read more about the AMA and its implications.

No bond without hearing for most felony probation violations.

If you violate your felony probation within the terms of the Anti-Murder Act, you are not entitled to bail until there is a hearing to determine if you post a danger to the community. If the judge finds that you violated your felony probation, probation is revoked and the judge must sentence you up to the statutory maximum.

You don't have to commit a crime to violate probation.

Your probation officer may send a violation of probation or community control/house arrest warrant to the judge if you are either charged with another crime or with a technical violation. Technical violations include breaking curfew, not reporting to the officer, and failing a drug test.

Free case assessment to explain your rights

When you come in for your case assessment with us, our attorneys will explain the potential penalties for your charges, your available options, and how a close analysis of the evidence against you might be used in your defense. Call us today to schedule a free case assessment at (727) 323-4020 or click here to contact us online.

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