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 We recognize the stress of having a loved in jail.  To help lighten this anxiety we will supervise the entire bail process with you over the phone until explaining every step of the bail bond release procedure. We have bail bonding agents on call 24 hours a day Nationwide to help you right now get your loved one out of jail fast.

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Our bail bonding service is unique because we can handle the entire bail application and bond approval process from beginning to end in minutes, right over the phone. You begin by calling our toll free telephone number 1-800-224-5937, you will be connected with a bail bond agent in you area, a few simple questions and the bail agent is on his way to post the bond at the jail while our underwriting staff completes your paperwork. In many cases all it takes is one call. less than 5 minutes, a check or credit card and your all done.
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AAA Bail Yes Bonding

Bail Yes Bonding • Bondsman Services • Available 24/7

Being a bail bondman is all about one thing, helping people get out of jail. AAA Bail Yes Bonding

is committed to working with you to get you or your loved one out of jail as fast as possible. Our services are available Nationwide 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. We represent more than 100 years of service in the Area, and have experience as bail agents in facilitating the court process. When you enlist the services of AAA Bail Yes Bonding.

 what you are getting is friendly and discrete bonding service. You can count that we are going to do everything possible to help you get through this tough time quickly.

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How much does a bail bond cost?

The fee charged for a bail bond is called the premium and is considered earned upon the release of the accused from jail. In most U.S. states bail bond rates "premiums" are approved and regulated by the department of insurance of each state and typically range from 10% to 20% of the bonds face value.

What you should know before you post a cash bond directly instead of through a bail bondsman.

Is the new bail law justice?
Published February 19, 2006

This could happen to you !
Seventy-four-year-old John Herman Strobridge has been bailing his son out of jail for years.

But a change in state law - and the way County officials interpreted it to apply retroactively - caught him unaware when he put up his own money to get his eldest son, John Allan Strobridge, 45, out of jail one more time. Using money he got from the refinancing his home to pay debts, he presented a $5,000 cashier's check from his Bank to release his son from the County Jail. He thought he would get his money back after his son's court appearance in January. He got a check in the mail, but it was meager: $122.30. No explanation...

"I thought I would get all my money back," said the distraught retired truck driver, sitting in the living room of his small bayshore home.

Two other sons, one of whom had traveled to celebrate their father's 74th birthday on Feb. 13, took up the cause. What they learned made them angry.

The bail had been posted back in March 2005, months before a new statute took effect on July 1. That rule authorizes court clerks to collect "any unpaid court fees, court costs and criminal penalties" from cash bonds posted on behalf of a criminal defendant by a person other than a bail bond agent.

The court took the new rule and applied it retroactively.

Ironically, the father avoided a bail bondsman to save money. A bondsman would have charged a fee of $500 - 10 percent - and might have required collateral as well.

The statute is being interpreted to mean that the clerk can collect outstanding fines and fees dating back before the statute went into effect. In John Allan Strobridge's situation, money was owed as far back as 1991. The grand total was $4,877.70.

When the elder Strobridge posted bail in March, it was because his son had slugged a bicyclist for running over the family dog. The 15-year-old pet died.

"He killed my dog," said John Allan Strobridge, as he sat in his father's home.

In the end, the younger Strobridge was charged with felony battery and given probation. Out of the $5,000, the cost for this case was $917, a fraction of the total the court eventually deducted for years of old cases.

His brother Joseph Strobridge, 44, is outraged. He said his father was like any other parent, simply trying to help his son. "He has no retirement savings. All he has is his home. I don't see how they can interpret the law to allow them to take money from previous cases that were not under that statute. ... They're getting greedy," he said.

Joseph Strobridge said his father has been helping his brother for many years, but wanted to avoid using a bail bondsman last year to save money.

"He never had the money to do that before. To me, this is a crime against the elderly. This is not about my dad anymore," he said, adding that other elderly parents will also lose money. "They're all in for a big surprise, because it can take up to two years for something to go to trial."

Ken Burke, Pinellas County clerk of the circuit court, said he understands why Strobridge is upset, but there is nothing he can do.

"I sympathize with him. I agree with him. Unfortunately, my role as clerk, it's not a policy role. ... The way the state looks at it, here's an opportunity to collect fines and there's money there that should be paid," he said.

Burke added that county attorneys say the statute contains no language limiting its application to bonds posted after a certain date. "It just said that any money we returned should have the deduction for outstanding fines and costs," Burke said.

Others interpret the statute differently.

"Typically, every case has a separate cash bond, and that's how we've been handling it here in Pasco," said director of court services Rosalyn Fenton.

"We would not take a case arriving out of a separate incident at another time. That is not how we are applying that change in procedures. The only way other cases would be taken into account would be when those cases are counts in a main case. We would apply that cash bond to the case the bond was issued on."

Dale Bohner, legal counsel to the clerk of the circuit court in Hillsborough County, said the statute is being applied according to the date the bond was given. "We don't do the deductions unless the bond was issued after July 1," he said.

It's the same in Brevard County.

"We only do it with a cash bond that is posted after July 1," said LeAnn Sparks, traffic accountant for Brevard County clerk of the courts.

"We just do it that way because we don't think that's the way the law is supposed to be imposed," said Scott Ellis, Brevard County's clerk of the courts.

Joseph Strobridge agrees. His brother, who has had legal problems for years, is a drug addict and bipolar, he said. Their father has always felt the need to rescue his oldest son, he said.

Records show his brother's crimes have included felony battery, possession of cocaine, burglary and grand theft. The brother, who receives Supplemental Security Income disability pay and lives in his father's home, expressed regret that his father lost his money.

"I feel for my dad," he said.

Tampa, Fl. : Times researcher Caryn Baird contributed to this report.

This could very well happen to any of us who post a cash bond. Some counties are charging a percentage of the cost of defending an accused. So beware if you have a legal aid lawyer (public defender) the clerk may deduct from your cash bond a fee for the costs of defending you.

This only applies to cash bonds posted with the jail not a bail bondsmen’s bond.

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