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Probation Violations

Darren D. Shull, P.A. > Probation Violations

Probation is a legal condition whereby a person not incarcerated, but is closely supervised by the state and the probation officer to make sure that this person is not violating any laws. Generally speaking, a person must meet regularly with a probation officer to report on his or her life’s details and must maintain such things as a residence and a job. Probation can result from a criminal conviction, but it can also be imposed on a convicted defendant upon his or her release from prison for a period of time

 

 

If you are currently on probation, you need to understand the law regarding your status and possible consequences for a violation of probation. These consequences can be severe, and if you are uncertain as to whether something you’ve either done, failed to do or are about to do constitute a violation of probation or parole, you need to contact our criminal defense attorneys immediately for legal advice and possible representation if necessary.

 

 

Consequences of a Violation of Probation or Parole in Florida

 

Generally, probation can be violated in any of several ways, with the most common causes of a violation occurring being the failure to regularly report to probation or the commission of an additional crime while on probation. The requirements to remain in good standing with the department of corrections are almost always individually-tailored, which means that you need to understand every condition of your probation or parole.

 

 

Preventing a Violation of Probation

 

Before you do something that may or may not violate your probation, you should consult with an experienced criminal defense attorney to be certain that you will be in compliance with the terms of you probation. Under some circumstances, probation terms can be modified upon motion to the court. Additionally, there are also situations when a person’s term of probation can be terminated early after the person has completed all of the probation conditions. This can be requested and argued upon motion to the court. These are possible solutions that a knowledgeable criminal defense attorney can handle for you.