Biggest problem for most defendants is lack of funds for a good defense

Biggest problem for most defendants is lack of funds for a good defense

Less Money on Bail Bonds Leaves More Defense Money

Our prices cannot be beat! So let’s talk about what makes Chad Conley Bail Bonds the best choice?

Great service is the difference but it doesn’t have to cost more. Chad Conley Bail Bonds services mostly attorney’s clients and prides itself on being the most professional, attentive, communicative and caring team. Bail Bonds is a service not a product which means to be the best… Service Is The Only Thing That Matters.

Why let your clients pay more?

We write CA Prop 103 Partial Rebate of Bail Agent Commission That Can Result in an Overall…

Bond Cost As Low As 6%.

– Must retain private attorney

– Must pay in full at time bond is written

– Must have approved co-signer

– Must make all court appearances & not violate conditions of Surety Bond Application

 

Bond cost as low as 7%

– Must retain private attorney

– Must have approved co-signer

– Payments OK

– Must make all payments on time

– Must make all court appearances, not violate conditions of Surety Bond Application

 

Chad Conley Bail Bonds

Email: chad@chadthebailguy.com

Website: www.ChadTheBailGuy.com

855-223-2423              855-BAD-CHAD

A California Bail Bond Company serving all of California with agents minutes from most all jails. We get you out of jail fast!

GPS and Alcohol Monitoring – Chad The Bail Guy

GPS Monitoring Solutions‟ HASTM (Actsoft) solution is a unique and innovative program that allows a participant to be tracked utilizing the built-in global positioning satellite (GPS) tracking capabilities of a Sprint Nextel GPS, Java-enabled phone and an ankle bracelet that also detects alcohol consumption. A phone and an ankle bracelet is all of the equipment that is required to track and monitor a participant.

 

Because HASTM technology is comprised of a totally wireless solution it does not require:

 

A receiver unit to be installed or maintained in the participant’s residence.

 

A standard pulse or touch-tone telephone to be installed or maintained at the participant’s residence.

 

The need for callbacks, because the HASTM system bracelet and handset continuously transmits data via the cellular provider to the HASTM central computer systems.

 

GPS PRICING

 

GPS Electronic Monitoring:

 

Home detention with ReliAlert:

$12 per day plus $100 activation

Alcohol Monitoring with CamPatrol:

$15 per day plus $100 activation

Alcohol monitoring with home detention:

$18 per day plus $100 activation

Randy Charles

855-223-2423 main

562-650-0658 cell

Bail bondsmen killed in the line of duty are laid to rest

Story Updated: May 8, 2012

BAKERSFIELD, Calif. (KBAK/KBFX) — It was a story that sent shock waves across the country, as two bail bondsmen were allegedly shot in cold blood.

Tuesday, bondsmen and brothers Brandon Sims, 26, and Zachary Sims, 23, were laid to rest, giving loved ones a last chance to say good-bye.

By  Anthony Bailey, KBAK – KBFX – Eyewitness News – BakersfieldNow.com

Dad of killed bondsmen: ‘My loss is tremendous’

 

Apr 30, 2012 at 8:51 AM
BAKERSFIELD, Calif. (KBAK/KBFX) — Vince Sims hasn’t found the words to describe the pain and shock he is coping with since his two sons were gunned down Thursday night in southwest Bakersfield.
“My loss is tremendous. I’m just, I don’t know what to say,” he said Saturday morning over the…more phone.
The father of the two brothers had just learned of an arrest in the homicide case. Police took 26-year-old Stephens Michael Stewart into custody Saturday after a two-hour standoff with the Bakersfield SWAT team in southeast Bakersfield.
Vince Sims said the arrest made him feel a little better, but he knows it will not bring his sons back.
“I just want everybody to know that my boys were the best boys in the world. Any father in their right mind would love to have them as their sons,” he said.
Brandon Sims, 26, worked with his father at Bad Dog Bail Bonds. Zachary Sims, 23, had just recently returned from duty overseas with the

 

Why should you post a bail bond instead of leaving inmate in jail?

  1. First impressions are extremely important! The individual in custody will be transported from the county jail to the court house on the morning of court. They will enter the court room in a jumpsuit with handcuffs and shackles. They will be placed in a cage off to the side of the court room where they will address the court from. I believe that there is a major difference in standing in front of a judge and the entire court room in a suit and tie not in custody and being behind a cage wearing a jail jumpsuit, shackled and cuffed coming from a dirty jail cell. If your case goes to trial you will be viewed this way by all jurors!
  2. Secondly I believe you are in a much better position to make any deals. People that are in custody and cannot secure their own release tend to plead out faster which does not lend itself to making the best deal.
  3. You may not receive a jail sentence and were in jail for nothing!
  4. Jail is not the place to leave anyone. People get hurt and in additional trouble while incarcerated. You may be mad or disappointed at this moment they are in there and may even be questioning if you should leave them in to teach them a lesson for a little bit. This is not the place to do it.
  5. More quality time with your attorney! The attorney may have given you one price for your case so why would it matter? Let’s say you were out of custody and were going to have a 1 hour meeting about your case. You would make an appointment show up at their office, spend an hour and leave. If you were in custody the attorney would have to get in his car, drive to the jail, pay to park, wait up to an hour for them to get you from you jail cell, have a meeting where it is not totally private, drive back to his office. This turns a one hour meeting into a 3 to 4 hour meeting. It becomes almost half the attorney’s day to have a one hour meeting. There has to be an associated cost verse hours spent or they would be out of business.
  6.  Inmates left in jail are stereotyped as having no one that loves or supports them, believes in their innocence and financially disadvantaged. Some people believe that people in jail are there for a reason.
  7. Wife, husband, kids, job, animals are waiting. Most people cannot disappear from work or be incarcerated and still keep their job. People are counting on them even if unemployed this can be an emotional trauma to kids involved. Generally if you are going to court being charged with a crime you are much better off to have a job than be unemployed.
  8. Bubba is you cell mate. Jails have different housing areas for them most part however just because you are in jail with someone that just got a probation violation or drug sales does not mean they do not have a very different past. Often time’s inmates will be placed in 100 man cells. There is a wide variety of personalities and expectations in these environments.
  9. Fighting your case will cost money. In addition to losing a job and not supporting yourself and/ or your family, bills, car payments etc you will may have court fees, fines, attorney fees, investigation fees, DMV fees or child support order that could trigger another court altogether.
  10. Does the county charge fees and or fines for your incarceration where you live? This is not always a straight forward answer in all places.

Explain a bail bond and how to locate the right bondsman and compare services

When an individual is arrested for a crime they are taken to either City jail or a County Jail. They are booked into custody, and a background check is performed to make sure that individual does not have any outstanding warrants or is wanted by law enforcement elsewhere. If the background check is returned with no issues, bail is set by the court, usually by a magistrate or other official. The booking process in a city jail is usually 1 to 2 hours whereas a county jail usually takes 4 to 6 hours but can take three times that.

 

Most all individuals arrested and booked into a city jails will be transferred county jail fairly quickly. They are transferred to county jail for housing and to appear in court. This means they will be booked twice and have transporting time as well. If a bond is not quickly posted in the city jail and they have begun to transport the individual it can easily take eight plus hours from time of transport for their booking to be complete allowing a bond to be posted.

 

The amount of the bond will depend on many factors, including the severity of the charge and previous history of the defendant, as well as other basic information on the current status of the defendant (job history, family situation, living arrangements, etc.).

 

Each year a State bail schedule is set with a bond amount for each crime. This schedule along with factors listed above is how the bail amount is set. Once bail amount is set the defendant now has the ability to post a bond to get out of jail while awaiting trial.

 

Option # 1: You can post the full amount of the bond with the court. This is the cash bond form of secured release. This means that if the bond is $ 20,000.00 you will have to deposit that amount. It is easy to see why this option is not very popular, since most individuals do not have the financial resources to come up with that much cash quickly.

 

Option # 2: Post a bond through a bail bond agent. In this scenario, the defendant pays a nonrefundable fee—like an insurance policy premium—to the bail agent (typically 8 – 10% of the bond amount) along with providing proof of assets or collateral equal to the full bond amount. Collateral is not always needed depending on the cosigner’s information. The bail agent enters into a contract with the defendant (and the family members/friends) who must co-sign on the bond, which states that the defendant, upon release, promises to make all court appearances until the court legally declares that the case has concluded.

Qualifications for bonds are not just based on credit report as many people believe. They are based on several things such as who co signer for the defendant will be, job history length of time, income, if there will be more than one co signer, how long you have lived at you residence, history in city or county. You do not need to own property. Collateral is not always needed.

The Process of getting a bond posted is as follows.

  1. Call a bail bondsman and give them the full name and date of birth of the person in jail.
  2. The bondsman will get the inmates booking information for you which should be their booking number, bond amount, charges, court date. They will then call you right back.
  3. The bondsman will talk with you briefly discussing who the cosigners will be and gathering some information about them
  4. This is the time to discuss all payment possibilities and options. The bondsman will not be able to give you a clear answer on you bond costs until all cosigner and or collateral is considered. However you should get a cost based on the prequalification discussion that will allow you to know if you want to move forward with this company. Generally the more quality cosigners and/ or collateral will make the bond less risky and ultimately getting you a better cost, lower payments or less money as a down payment.
  5. Now the cosigners will fill out applications for the bond. These forms will either be made available by the bond company on their website, emailed to you or faxed to you to fill out in the privacy of your home. Once they are filled out they will be printed, signed and either faxed or emailed back to the bonds company.
  6. Once bondsman has approved the application and a payment option has been agreed on it is time to make deposit. The approval should be very fast on most bonds.
  7. Payment can usually be made in several forms. Although cash will have to be delivered, credit and debit cards are usually accepted over the phone.
  8. Once agreed payment has been made the bondsman will now have the bond posted with the jail or court.
  9. Release time is always different. City jails will usually release the defendant in a little as 30 minutes whereas county jails are a minimum of 4 to 6 hours. Release times are not up to the bail bondsman ever. The bondsman posts the bond and the release time is entirely up to the jailer. It can depend on several things that could be happening in the jail. How busy they are, what jails man power on schedule is at that time, if there has been any lock down or problems in any section of the jail, amount of people being booked or released at that time. Generally county jail releases in about 6 hours but release has taken 14 hours as well.

What is the difference you should look for in a bail bond company?

  • Clear explanation of what forms      you will be filling out and the responsibility associated
  • No Haggle Pricing once you have      submitted you cosigner information
  • Payment Plans that work for you
  • Is there interest on payments?
  • Clear explanation of terms and      costs
  • Is there an annual renewal fee      (bonds expire 1 year)
  • What happens if there was an      accident and I didn’t make it to court on time? Will they rewrite the bond      or forfeit you and take you to jail? What are the costs?
  • Do      they write Prop 103 Bail Agent Commission Rebates?

Choose your bondsman wisely! The bond company is ultimately responsible for you showing up to court. They assess risk and have the right to surrender you at anytime no questions asked. Your money will not be returned unless you go to a hearing in court and win it back. This can be a huge hassle and be distracting in an already difficult time and leave you posting and paying for another bond in the mean time.

Resources:

 

 

How does a bail bond work, what to expect and how to compare cost

When an individual is arrested for a crime they are taken to either City jail or a County Jail. They are booked into custody, and a background check is performed to make sure that individual does not have any outstanding warrants or is wanted by law enforcement elsewhere. If the background check is returned with no issues, bail is set by the court, usually by a magistrate or other official. The booking process in a city jail is usually 1 to 2 hours whereas a county jail usually takes 4 to 6 hours but can take three times that.

 

Most all individuals arrested and booked into a city jails will be transferred county jail fairly quickly. They are transferred to county jail for housing and to appear in court. This means they will be booked twice and have transporting time as well. If a bond is not quickly posted in the city jail and they have begun to transport the individual it can easily take eight plus hours from time of transport for their booking to be complete allowing a bond to be posted.

 

The amount of the bond will depend on many factors, including the severity of the charge and previous history of the defendant, as well as other basic information on the current status of the defendant (job history, family situation, living arrangements, etc.).

 

Each year a State bail schedule is set with a bond amount for each crime. This schedule along with factors listed above is how the bail amount is set. Once bail amount is set the defendant now has the ability to post a bond to get out of jail while awaiting trial.

 

Option # 1: You can post the full amount of the bond with the court. This is the cash bond form of secured release. This means that if the bond is $ 20,000.00 you will have to deposit that amount. It is easy to see why this option is not very popular, since most individuals do not have the financial resources to come up with that much cash quickly.

 

Option # 2: Post a bond through a bail bond agent. In this scenario, the defendant pays a nonrefundable fee—like an insurance policy premium—to the bail agent (typically 8 – 10% of the bond amount) along with providing proof of assets or collateral equal to the full bond amount. Collateral is not always needed depending on the cosigner’s information. The bail agent enters into a contract with the defendant (and the family members/friends) who must co-sign on the bond, which states that the defendant, upon release, promises to make all court appearances until the court legally declares that the case has concluded.

Qualifications for bonds are not just based on credit report as many people believe. They are based on several things such as who co signer for the defendant will be, job history length of time, income, if there will be more than one co signer, how long you have lived at you residence, history in city or county. You do not need to own property. Collateral is not always needed.

The Process of getting a bond posted is as follows.

  1. Call a bail bondsman and give them the full name and date of birth of the person in jail.
  2. The bondsman will get the inmates booking information for you which should be their booking number, bond amount, charges, court date. They will then call you right back.
  3. The bondsman will talk with you briefly discussing who the cosigners will be and gathering some information about them
  4. This is the time to discuss all payment possibilities and options. The bondsman will not be able to give you a clear answer on you bond costs until all cosigner and or collateral is considered. However you should get a cost based on the prequalification discussion that will allow you to know if you want to move forward with this company. Generally the more quality cosigners and/ or collateral will make the bond less risky and ultimately getting you a better cost, lower payments or less money as a down payment.
  5. Now the cosigners will fill out applications for the bond. These forms will either be made available by the bond company on their website, emailed to you or faxed to you to fill out in the privacy of your home. Once they are filled out they will be printed, signed and either faxed or emailed back to the bonds company.
  6. Once bondsman has approved the application and a payment option has been agreed on it is time to make deposit. The approval should be very fast on most bonds.
  7. Payment can usually be made in several forms. Although cash will have to be delivered, credit and debit cards are usually accepted over the phone.
  8. Once agreed payment has been made the bondsman will now have the bond posted with the jail or court.
  9. Release time is always different. City jails will usually release the defendant in a little as 30 minutes whereas county jails are a minimum of 4 to 6 hours. Release times are not up to the bail bondsman ever. The bondsman posts the bond and the release time is entirely up to the jailer. It can depend on several things that could be happening in the jail. How busy they are, what jails man power on schedule is at that time, if there has been any lock down or problems in any section of the jail, amount of people being booked or released at that time. Generally county jail releases in about 6 hours but release has taken 14 hours as well.

What is the difference you should look for in a bail bond company?

  • Clear explanation of what forms      you will be filling out and the responsibility associated
  • No Haggle Pricing once you have      submitted you cosigner information
  • Payment Plans that work for you
  • Is there interest on payments?
  • Clear explanation of terms and      costs
  • Is there an annual renewal fee      (bonds expire 1 year)
  • What happens if there was an      accident and I didn’t make it to court on time? Will they rewrite the bond      or forfeit you and take you to jail? What are the costs?
  • Do      they write Prop 103 Bail Agent Commission Rebates?

Choose your bondsman wisely! The bond company is ultimately responsible for you showing up to court. They assess risk and have the right to surrender you at anytime no questions asked. Your money will not be returned unless you go to a hearing in court and win it back. This can be a huge hassle and be distracting in an already difficult time and leave you posting and paying for another bond in the mean time.

 

 

What is the Process: Arrested and Posting Bail Bonds in CA

When an individual is arrested for a crime they are taken to either City jail or a County Jail. They are booked into custody, and a background check is performed to make sure that individual does not have any outstanding warrants or is wanted by law enforcement elsewhere. If the background check is returned with no issues, bail is set by the court, usually by a magistrate or other official. The booking process in a city jail is usually 1 to 2 hours whereas a county jail usually takes 4 to 6 hours but can take three times that.

Most all individuals arrested and booked into a city jails will be transferred county jail fairly quickly. They are transferred to county jail for housing and to appear in court. This means they will be booked twice and have transporting time as well. If a bond is not quickly posted in the city jail and they have begun to transport the individual it can easily take eight plus hours from time of transport for their booking to be complete allowing a bond to be posted.

The amount of the bond will depend on many factors, including the severity of the charge and previous history of the defendant, as well as other basic information on the current status of the defendant (job history, family situation, living arrangements, etc.).

Each year a State bail schedule is set with a bond amount for each crime. This schedule along with factors listed above is how the bail amount is set. Once bail amount is set the defendant now has the ability to post a bond to get out of jail while awaiting trial.

Option # 1: You can post the full amount of the bond with the court. This is the cash bond form of secured release. This means that if the bond is $ 20,000.00 you will have to deposit that amount. It is easy to see why this option is not very popular, since most individuals do not have the financial resources to come up with that much cash quickly.

Option # 2: Post a bond through a Chad Conley bail bond agent 855-223-2423. In this scenario, the defendant pays a nonrefundable fee—like an insurance policy premium—to the bail agent (typically 8 – 10% of the bond amount) along with providing proof of assets or collateral equal to the full bond amount. Collateral is not always needed depending on the cosigner’s information. The bail agent enters into a contract with the defendant (and the family members/friends) who must co-sign on the bond, which states that the defendant, upon release, promises to make all court appearances until the court legally declares that the case has concluded.

Qualifications for bonds are not just based on credit report as many people believe. They are based on several things such as who co signer for the defendant will be, job history length of time, income, if there will be more than one co signer, how long you have lived at you residence, history in city or county. You do not need to own property. Collateral is not always needed.

The Process of getting a bond posted is as follows.

  1. Call a bail bondsman Chad Conley 855-223-2423 and give him the full name and date of birth of the person in jail.
  2. The bondsman will get the inmates booking information for you which should be their booking number, bond amount, charges, court date. They will then call you right back.
  3. The bondsman will talk with you briefly discussing who the cosigners will be and gathering some information about them
  4. This is the time to discuss all payment possibilities and options. The bondsman will not be able to give you a clear answer on you bond costs until all cosigner and or collateral is considered. However you should get a cost based on the prequalification discussion that will allow you to know if you want to move forward with this company. Generally the more quality cosigners and/ or collateral will make the bond less risky and ultimately getting you a better cost, lower payments or less money as a down payment.
  5. Now the cosigners will fill out applications for the bond. These forms will either be made available by the bond company on their website, emailed to you or faxed to you to fill out in the privacy of your home. Once they are filled out they will be printed, signed and either faxed or emailed back to the bonds company.
  6. Once bondsman has approved the application and a payment option has been agreed on it is time to make deposit. The approval should be very fast on most bonds.
  7. Payment can usually be made in several forms. Although cash will have to be delivered, credit and debit cards are usually accepted over the phone.
  8. Once agreed payment has been made the bondsman will now have the bond posted with the jail or court.
  9. Release time is always different. City jails will usually release the defendant in a little as 30 minutes whereas county jails are a minimum of 4 to 6 hours. Release times are not up to the bail bondsman ever. The bondsman posts the bond and the release time is entirely up to the jailer. It can depend on several things that could be happening in the jail. How busy they are, what jails man power on schedule is at that time, if there has been any lock down or problems in any section of the jail, amount of people being booked or released at that time. Generally county jail releases in about 6 hours but release has taken 14 hours as well.

What is the difference you should look for in a bail bond company?

  • Clear explanation of what forms you will be filling out and the responsibility associated
  • No Haggle Pricing once you have submitted you cosigner information
  • Payment Plans that work for you
  • Is there interest on payments?
  • Clear explanation of terms and costs
  • Is there an annual renewal fee (bonds expire 1 year)
  • What happens if there was an accident and I didn’t make it to court on time? Will they rewrite the bond or forfeit you and take you to jail? What are the costs?
  • Do they write private attorney, military, union or Prop 103 Bail Agent Commission Rebates?

Choose your bondsman wisely! The bond company is ultimately responsible for you showing up to court. They assess risk and have the right to surrender you at anytime no questions asked. Your money will not be returned unless you go to a hearing in court and win it back. This can be a huge hassle and be distracting in an already difficult time and leave you posting and paying for another bond in the mean time.

If you have been arrested in Orange County, LA County, San Diego County, Riverside County, San Bernardino County, Ventura County California please call me I can help now.

Chad Conley Bail Bonds

toll free 855-223-2423

cell 949-350-4761

www.chadthebailguy.com

Santa Ana, Tustin, Newport Beach, Laguna Beach, Dana Point, Mission Viejo, Aliso Viejo, Costa Mesa, Orange, Rancho Santa Margarita, San Clemente, Placentia, San Jaun Capistrano, Seal Beach, Stanton, Theo Lacy Jail, Villa Park, Westminster, Yorba Linda, Anaheim, Brea, Buena Park, Balboa, Corona Del Mar, Cypress, Foothill Ranch, Fullerton, Fountain Valley, Garden Grove and other California Counties and Cities.

Attorney’s choice for bail bonds

1-714-361-2348 Chad Conley Bail Bonds

There are many things to compare when selecting a bail bonds company. One of the first things would be am I dealing with a major company getting serviced by a sales agent or am I dealing with the owner? Does the person on the phone have the authority to make decisions? Just when they sign you up or when there is a problem? You need a professional bail bond agent that is there not only to sell you on using them to post a bond but to help all the way threw your case.

Secondly, make sure that the testimonials have real names and phone numbers. Its hard to collect recommendations as a bondsman that is why most websites have only testimonials with no real way of being able to tell if they were written by a real client or a webmaster.

My recommendations all have real names and phone numbers. I am highly recommended by many professionals and attorneys.

Price, payment plans, down payments, monthly payments, total bond premium cost, annual renewal fees and reinstatement fees are some of the things to compare.

I will help you understand what to compare and how to compare bail bond costs.

Chad Conley Bail Bonds 714-361-2348

Bail Bonds for PC 273.5, PC 243 Domestic Violence, Spousal Abuse Bail Bonds

Why use Chad Conley Bail Bonds for Domestic Violence Bail Bonds?

Why Domestic Violence Bail Bonds are different

When bonding out someone for a domestic violence charge getting the bond application together can be challenging with domestic partners and family members in a difficult time. Sensitivity and care in dealing with these family members must be done by someone with experience. You do not want to take the chance that one of the important cosigners has backed out and does not want to help. I have years of experience and can quickly get this process done.

Check their references!! Do Professionals use them?

Not just website testimonials with a John Doe name and no phone number.

Check out my references http://www.chadthebailguy.com/recommendations/

Chad Conley     855-223-2423 toll free call

Qualifications for bonds are not just based on credit report as many people believe. They are based on several things such as who co signer for the defendant will be, job history length of time, income, if there will be more than one co signer, how long you have lived at you residence, history in city or county.  You do not need to own property. Collateral is not always needed.

 

What is Domestic Violence? What is PC 273.5, PC 243?

Domestic violence, also known as domestic abuse, spousal abuse, battering, family violence, and intimate partner violence (IPV), is defined as a pattern of abusive behaviors by one partner against another in an intimate relationship such as marriage, dating, family, or cohabitation. Domestic violence, so defined, has many forms, including physical aggression or assault (hitting, kicking, biting, shoving, restraining, slapping, throwing objects), or threats thereof; sexual abuse; emotional abuse; controlling or domineering; intimidation; stalking; passive/covert abuse (e.g., neglect); and economic deprivation. Alcohol consumption and mental illness can be co-morbid with abuse, and present additional challenges in eliminating domestic violence. Awareness, perception, definition and documentation of domestic violence differs widely from country to country, and from era to era.

Domestic violence and abuse is not limited to obvious physical violence. Domestic violence can also mean endangerment, criminal coercion, kidnapping, unlawful imprisonment, trespassing, harassment, and stalking.

If you need a bail bond in Los Angeles or Orange County California please call: Chad
855-223-2423 toll free call
www.chadthe bailguy.com

BAIL BONDS PROVIDED THROUGHOUT LOS ANGELES COUNTY

Agoura Hills Alhambra Altadena Antelope Valley Arcadia Artesia Azusa Baldwin Park Bell Bell Gardens Bellflower Beverly Hills Burbank Bradbury Cal State Dominguez Hills CSU Long Beach Cal State LA CSUN Cal Poly Pomona Calabasas Canyon Country Carson Catalina Island Cerritos City of Industry Claremont Commerce Compton Covina Cudahy Culver City Diamond Bar Downey Duarte El Monte El Segundo Flintridge Gardena Glendale Glendora Hawaiian Gardens Hawthorne Hermosa Beach Hidden Hills Hollywood Huntington Park Industry (City of)InglewoodIrwindale LAX (Los Angeles Airport) La Canada La Crescenta La Habra La Mirada La Puente La Verne Lakewood Lancaster Lawndale Lomita Long Beach Long Beach Community College Los Angeles Los Angeles Port Police Lynwood Men’s Central Jail Malibu Manhattan Beach Marina Del Rey Maywood Monrovia Montebello Monterey Park Newhall Northridge Norwalk La Mirada Palmdale Palos Verdes Paramount Parker Center Jail Pasadena Pico Rivera Pitchess Pomona Rancho Palos Verdes Redondo Beach Reseda Rolling Hills Rosemead San Dimas San Fernando San Fernando Valley SFV Jails San Gabriel Police Department San Gabriel Valley San Marino Santa Clarita Santa Monica Santa Fe Springs Saugus Sherman Oaks Sierra Madre Signal Hill South Bay South Central L.A. South Gate South Pasadena Stevenson Ranch Temple City Topanga Torrance UCLA University of Southern California Valencia Van Nuys Vernon Walnut West Covina West Hollywood West L.A. Cities Served Westside Areas Westlake Village Whittier

 

 

All Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD) Stations & Jails Including:

77th Street   Jail Central Division Devonshire   Jail Foothill   Station Harbor   Community Station Hollenbeck   Station Hollywood   Station New Metro Center Jail Mission   Station Newton Station North   Hollywood Northeast   Station Olympic   Station Pacific   Station Parker Center   Jail Rampart   Station Southeast   Station Southwest   Station Topanga   Station Van Nuys Jail West Los   Angeles Station West Valley   Police Station

 

All Los Angeles Sheriff’s Department Stations Including:

Altadena   Station Avalon   Sheriff’s Station Carson Station Century   Station Cerritos   Station Compton   Station Crescenta   Valley Station East Los   Angeles Station Industry   Station Lakewood   Station Lancaster   Station Lawndale   Station Lennox Station Lomita Station Malibu Lost   Hills Station Marina Del Rey   Station Norwalk Station Palmdale   Station Pico Rivera   Station San Dimas   Station Santa Clarita   Valley Station Temple Station Walnut-Diamond   Bar Station West Hollywood Station

BAIL BONDS PROVIDED THROUGHOUT ORANGE COUNTY

Aliso Viejo Anaheim Anaheim Convention Center Angel Stadium Arrowhead Pond Brea Buena Park Balboa Corona Del Mar Costa Mesa Cypress Dana Point Disneyland Bail Bonds Foothill Ranch Fountain Valley Fullerton Garden Grove Huntington Beach Irvine Irvine Valley College Police Department UC Irvine Arrests La Habra La Palma Laguna Beach Laguna Hills Laguna Niguel Laguna Woods Lake Forest Los Alamitos Mission Viejo Musick Jail Newport Beach City of Orange OC Beach Communities Orange County Sheriff Orange Park Placentia Rancho Santa Margarita Saddleback College Police Department San Juan Capistrano San Clemente Santa Ana Bondsman Santa Ana Police Department Seal Beach Stanton South Orange County Theo Lacy Jail Tustin Villa Park Westminster Yorba Linda

SAN DIEGO BAIL BONDS FOR ALL COUNTY CITIES AND JAILS INCLUDING

San Diego Sheriff’s Department San Diego Zip Codes Served San Diego Central Jail San Diego Police Department

SDPD Western Division SDPD Central Division SDPD Eastern Division SDPD Mid City Division SDPD Northeastern Division SDPD Northern Division SDPD Northwestern Division SDPD Southeastern Division SDPD Southern Division SDPD Special Units

Alpine Borrego Springs Boulevard-Jacumba Cal State San Marcos Campo Carlsbad Chula Vista Coronado Del Mar East San Diego County El Cajon El Centro Encinitas Escondido Fallbrook Imperial Beach Julian La Mesa Lakeside Las Colinas Women’s Jail Lemon Grove Mira Mesa Mira Mesa Mission Beach Mission Hills National City North County San Diego Ocean Beach Oceanside Pacific Beach Pine Valley Poway Ramona Rancho Bernardo San Diego State University San Marcos San Ysidro Santee Solana Beach UCSD Arrests Valley Center Vista Jail Warner Springs

Riverside County Bail Bonds: Providing bail for Riverside County Cities & Jails

Riverside County Sheriff’s Department Banning Banning Police Department Beaumont Blythe Blythe Police Department Coachella Valley Corona Desert Hot Springs Hemet Indian Wells Indio Police Department Indio Jail La Quinta Palm Desert Rancho Mirage Riverside Police Department Robert Presley Detention Center Temecula Thousand Palms UC Riverside Arrest

San Bernardino County Bail Bonds:

Adelanto Apple Valley Barstow Big Bear Lake City of San Bernardino Crestline Chino Chino Hills Colorado River Colton CSU San Bernardino Hesperia Fontana Loma Linda Morongo Montclair Ontario Rancho Cucamonga Redlands Rialto Upland Victor Valley Victorville Yucaipa San Bernardino County Sheriff Big Bear Sheriff Station Barstow Sheriff Station Central Station Highland Sheriff Station Needles Sheriff Station Twin Peaks Sheriff Station West Foothill Sheriff StationSan Bernardino County   Jails Adelanto Detention Center Jail Central Detention Center Jail Glen Helen Rehabilitation Center West Valley Detention Center

Imperial County Bail Bonds: For the Imperial Valley including the El Centro jail.

Brawley Calexico El Centro Holtville Imperial Imperial County Sheriff and Jail

Ventura County Bail Bonds:

Ventura County Sheriff Stations Ventura County Jails Camarillo CSU Channel Islands Fillmore Moorpark Ojai Oxnard Port Hueneme Police Department Santa Paula Simi Valley Police Department Thousand Oaks – Police & East County Jail Ventura Police Department

 

 

Hawthorne, Long Beach, Torrance, Van Nuys, Murrieta, Vista, San Marcos, Simi Valley, Oxnard, Newport Beach, Santa Ana, Oakland, Contra Costa, Martinez, Richmond, Redwood City, San Bruno, Milpitas, San Jose Bail Bonds, Tracy, San Francisco, Santa Clara, San Mateo, Alameda, Contra Costa, Riverside, San Bernardino, Imperial County, San Diego Orange County, Los Angeles, Ventura, Santa Barbara, San Luis Obispo, Monterey, Santa Cruz, Fresno, Stanislaus, San Joaquin

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