Probation Violation Attorney: Denver Lawyer M. Colin Bresee
When you need a probation violation attorney, Denver lawyer M. Colin Bresee is ready to hear your case. Don’t place yourself at a disadvantage simply because you don’t understand the law. As expert attorneys for Colorado probation revocation, attorney M. Colin Bresee will work with you to understand the details of your case and be your advocate in a legal system that’s designed to place you at a disadvantage.
With so many nuances in the probation system, it’s easy to overlook a detail and find yourself in need of a probation violation attorney. Denver, Boulder, Summit County and residents of other Colorado locales don’t need to worry about being along in a challenging legal system. Mr. Breese’s law office gives you and your family peace of mind and an expert guide through the Colorado system of law.
Top Colorado Probation Revocation Attorney
Mr. Bresee has over eighteen years of experience in Colorado’s intricate judicial system. Your probation violation or revocation case is unique and you deserve to have the assistance of a legal professional who understands the system inside and out. The most important part of the attorney-client relationship is that you never feel like a number and know that we believe your case is unique.
Contact Us Today – Free Consultation, Available 24 Hours
Mr. Breese’s office is available to you 24 hours a day. Don’t delay and call us at 303-377-0100. We want to hear the details of your case and will be happy to set up a no obligation, free consultation with you. You deserve an advocate in the Colorado legal system – we’ll work to place you in the best possible position given the merits of your specific case.
What You Need to Know NOW About Your Probations Violation Case
- You’ll be charged for one of two reasons: did something wrong or didn’t get something done in time
- If you are accused of violating your probation, you can likely be resentenced on your original crime – you should NOT ignore this as time is of the essence.
- Resentencing could mean prison, county jail, work release or in-home probation.
- If you violate your probation, you can either be arrested or given a summons at the discretion of your probation office.
- If arrested you will have to post a bond or remain incarcerated.
- The sooner you meet with an attorney, a strategy can be develop a proven strategy to – if you wait until the last minute there is very little that can be done. With every day, it’s more likely you’ll be imposed with a sentence that vastly impacts your life including your job, family and daily activities.
- You may be required to post bond.
- As terms of your bond, the Court can impose “reasonable terms” associated with your bond, which include:
- No contact with the victim or victim’s family (even if it’s your own).
- You cannot return to your house.
- You cannot see your own children.
- You may be subject to an alcohol censor (you cannot consume alcohol while you are out on bond).
- Your probation officer can come to you home or place of work at any time, unannounced.
- A GPS ankle bracelet mandatory until case is concluded.