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Generally a relative, or a close family friend can approach a bail bond agent as a co-signer to post the bail bond. In this case the defendant
needs to pay about 15% of the bail bond amount. The bail bond agent provides an avenue for the defendant to be out of custody until the day
of the trail in court, thus allowing the defendant to continue day-to-day life until the criminal matter is resolved. The bail bond agent will provide
for many of defendants whereabouts And should be able to locate the defendant in case of forfeit.
Bail Bond Agents provide the co-signer or the defendant with the receipts And copies of all signed documents And the information regarding
the status of the bail bond And changes, if any, in assigned court dates. They should provide clear documentation regarding the status of any
the bail bond.
Bail Bond Agents charge about 15% of the total amount of the bail bond, plus the actual, necessary And reasonable expenses incurred in
connection to the transaction. The amount of the bail bond has to be determined by the court. The co-signer is responsible in the case of an
absconding defendant. In such cases, the bail bond agent will charge for all the expenses incurred while searching for the defendant. The
co-signer must be employed And must be living in the same area for some time, in the event collateral is not provided.
To become a bail bond agent, the applicant must be a minimum 18 years of age And a citizen of the United States. The applicant must have
no criminal record in any jurisdiction for the past ten years. An application must come only through a licensed bail bond agency where the
applicant is employed, or be licensed as a bail bond agency. The applicant must be able to bear the requisite fee.
POSTING A BAIL BOND
When someone is arrested by police And held in custody to face trial, the immediate concern of friends And family is to get the person out of
jail. As the legal procedure appears complex And confusing to the common man, they rush to seek professional help.
A Bail Bondsman is a professional agent who specializes in securing the bail bond of an arrested person. Most of them have their offices
near jail or court And approach the affected persons with promises of securing speedy release on bail bond. In their understandable anxiety
to see their loved one out of jail, people tend to make a hurried, And often imprudent, decision. Selecting a wrong bail bondsman can cause
them to run from pillar to post And to spend more than necessary, while their loved one languishes in jail.
It is, therefore, very important to know what a bail bondsman is, what his functions are And what should be his legitimate remuneration.
A Colorado Bail Bondsman is a licensed professional, who stands surety for appearance of the accused whenever he is called by the court
And to pay the bail bond amount if the accused does not turn up. Also known as Bail Bond Agent, the bail bondsman must have a license
from the State of Colorado Division of Insurance.
You must also know that the bail bondsman’s fee is fixed at up to 15% of the bond amount. You must ask And finalize any other fees or
incidentals that you need to pay. You can compare the total cost of the services offered by them before engaging one.
Some bail bond agents specialize in particular type of cases. So you should also ask whether they have experience in handling the type of
case you are wanting the bond for And what has been their success rate in obtaining the bail bond quickly. Remember, time spent on this
exercise will save a lot of time later.
course, you’re not going to get bailed out a second time. If you’re considering doing this, don’t. You’re not going to get far And you’re going to make the situation even
Unfortunately, some of the people who do skip out on a bail bond were bailed out by family members or friends who decided to get them out of jail so that they could get
their case together, keep their job And take care of everything else that they couldn't take care of while they were behind bars.
Some people who decide to skip out on a bail bond may ask friends or family members to harbor them. Remember that this is a crime in And of itself. This isn’t
anything like doing something a little bit shady, but not exactly criminal, such as being asked to not tell a collections agency someone’s phone number, even if you do
know it. Harboring a fugitive is a crime And you can get in very real trouble for doing so. If you’re being jilted into harboring someone, remember that the person is
asking you to risk getting thrown in jail; they’re not just asking you for a simple favor.
Talk to the Bail Bondsman
The bail bondsman is going to face financial liability if the defendant skips out on their court date. You’ll want to make certain that the bail bondsman does not associate
this with you. The easiest way to do this is to simply contact the bail bondsman right away And let them know that there’s a problem. Give them all the information you
have on the person’s whereabouts.
If someone skips out on their bail bond, it’s likely that the police And bail bond agents are going to be looking for that person. They very well may show up at your house
asking questions. They’re not doing this because they’re accusing you of harboring anyone, you’re simply the best contact for this person, given that you bailed them out
of jail in the first place. If you don’t know where they are And you’re not doing anything to try to hide them, you’re not doing anything wrong. If you do try to hide them,
however, you very well may find yourself in need of bail bond at some point.
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