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Category: Bail Bonds News (Page 1 of 220)

What Are Your Rights When You’re Pulled Over?

What Are Your Rights When You’re Pulled Over?

What Are Your Rights When You’re Pulled Over?

A whole lot of things can happen while a person is driving. One thing that most drivers would prefer to avoid is getting pulled over. Unfortunately, sometimes things happen, and the driver makes a mistake. Sometimes, as far as the driver knows, they didn’t do anything wrong but find themselves getting pulled over anyways.

When a person gets pulled over, it is important for them to remember that they do have rights. These rights help protect a person from an officer who might be abusing their power. If a person’s rights are violated, they can take the matter to court.

Passenger Rights During The Stop

When someone has been pulled over by the police, they have two primary rights:

  • The right to remain silent.
  • The right to be free from unreasonable search and seizures.

The first right is pretty well known thanks to the Miranda Rights, but many people are not fully aware that a person does not have to be arrested for it to come into effect. Even when a person is being stopped by a police officer for a traffic violation, they have the right to remain silent. If a person chooses to do this, they should inform the officer that they are choosing to remain silent. It is also a good idea for the person to give the officer their name.

The 4th Amendment to the Constitution protects everyone from unreasonable searches and seizures. This means that a police officer cannot search a person, their vehicle or even their phone without good reason. If an officer suspects that a person has a weapon on them or contraband such as drugs, then they can search the person and their vehicle. However, officers do need a warrant to search a person’s phone, and they cannot delete anything off of the device.

Both of these rights apply to passengers as well. Passengers can even have an additional right of being able to leave, since it is the driver who got pulled over. However, they need to ask the officer if they are free to go. If they are given permission to leave, they can.

Passenger Rights After The Stop

After a person has been stopped, they have the following rights:

  • The right to challenge the legality of the stop in court.
  • The right to challenge the legality of any searches in court.

If a person feels that their rights were violated during a traffic stop, they should write down as much information as they can. This means writing down the officer’s badge number and their patrol car number. They should also write down which agency they are from. Was the officer with the police, a sheriff or California Highway Patrol (CHP)? If there were witnesses, try to get their contact information. If there were any injuries, the person should take photographs of those injuries. Lastly, the person should file a written complaint with the department’s internal affairs.

If the person is still concerned with how they were treated, they can take the matter to court.

Drivers Have Rights

No driver ever wants to get pulled over, but sometimes things happen. If a driver is pulled over, they need to remember that they do have rights. They can exercise those rights without fear of repercussion. If an officer does infringe on a driver’s rights, that driver can take the matter to court and seek compensation that way.

Just as important as knowing your rights is knowing how to pullover when a law enforcement officer stops you. If you want to know more about how to properly pull over and behave during a traffic stop, click here.


Is Prop 47 Helping Or Hurting California?

Is Prop 47 Helping Or Hurting California?

Is Prop 47 Helping Or Hurting California?

All the way back in 2014, California voters chose to enact Proposition 47. Prop 47 was billed as a way of making the punishment aspect of law and punishment fairer for many nonviolent offenses. With the passing of this proposition, certain crimes were reduced from felonies to misdemeanors.

By doing this, politicians hoped to reduce the amount of inmates in incarceration and save the state some money. The saved money would then be directed toward different services in an attempt to prevent people from turning to crime in the first place, and help rehabilitate those that had. Unfortunately, after 6 years, it is beginning to look more and more like the idea backfired.

What Prop 47 Was Meant To Do?

Prop 47’s primary concern was dealing with the overcrowding of California’s jail and prison systems. It did this by reducing certain nonviolent offenses from felonies to misdemeanors. Some of these crimes included:

  • Shoplifting
  • Petty theft
  • Receiving stolen property
  • Forgery
  • Passing bad checks
  • Possession of narcotic controlled substances

In 2015, a report authored by one of the co-authors of Prop 47 stated that California’s prison population had been reduced by 13,000, saving the state roughly $150 million. This seems to indicate that Prop 47 succeeded in doing what its authors set out to do.

As far as the saved money going toward programs to help reduce crime and provide drug rehabilitation, the money for that just started going out in 2017. The Board of State and Community Corrections approved to hand out a reported $103 million dollars to just 23 programs that showed the most promise across the state.

What People Are Seeing Happen

There have been several studies on the effects of Prop 47 since its passing. The results of the studies frequently vary on whether the reform helped or harmed the state of California.

Many law enforcement agencies claim that Prop 47 has made it easier for career criminals to get away with crimes. Nowadays, as long as a person steals less than $950, they won’t face any jail time. They can be back on the streets after an arrest in just a few hours, ready to commit more crimes, and that is if the person even gets arrested in the first place.

Many people who have been victims of theft in the state have been shocked to learn how local law enforcement agencies react to the incidents these days. More often than not, police will be slow to respond to reports of petty theft and shoplifting, if they respond at all. This is often due to one of two reasons:

  • They are too busy to deal with what is now a small crime.
  • Catching the thief won’t actually stop the thief.

When a person’s cry for help goes unheard, it breaks their trust in the criminal justice system.

Many police officers and sheriffs view Prop 47 as a get out of jail free card. As long as crooks stay under that $950 threshold, they won’t face any consequences. In at least one instance, a thief was caught going through a store with a calculator to ensure he/she didn’t exceed that magic number.

Residents and law enforcement officers aren’t the only ones noticing the trends. Many retailers, including Target, Rite Aid and CVS are also reporting that incidents of shoplifting in their California stores have increased anywhere from 15 to 50% since the passing of Prop 47 in 2014.

As of 2019, organized retail theft was shown to be on the rise in California. Organized retail theft, for those unaware, is where gangs create an organized business of stealing from retailers and then reselling the stolen goods.

Who Did Prop 47 Really Help?

A study conducted by UC Irvine in 2018 claimed that the increase in crime rates wasn’t caused by Prop 47. The only thing Prop 47 did was “cause less harm and suffering to those charged with crime.” The study used comparisons to other states who had similar trends in crime statistics to back up its claims that the rise in crimes in California wasn’t due to the passing of Prop 47.

While criminals might not be suffering from the effects of Prop 47, many innocent people are. The victims of these increased thefts have taken notice of the fact that their calls for help are getting ignored. While they try to voice their concerns to their local authorities, there is little the police or sheriffs can do until the laws are changed. Prop 47 doesn’t care how many times a person is accused or convicted of a crime, it only cares about the one particular crime.


The Top 20 Safest Cities In California

The Top 20 Safest Cities In California

The Top 20 Safest Cities In California

When people are looking to move, they always want to make sure that the place they are moving to is safe. Figuring out if a particular city is safe, comparing it to other cities, they need to look at a professionally done study.

How The List Was Created

There are several ways that cities can be ranked in safety. Each study conducts itself a little differently than others. However, they all typically have a few similarities. Every study will examine the violent and property crime statistics for each city. What differs is how much they weigh those crimes when calculating the city’s safety.

SafeWise created its list by referencing The Federal Bureau of Investigation’s (FBI) Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) program. UCR is a national program into which cities all over the country report their crime statistics. This gives SafeWise numbers to work with from 2017, which are the most recent numbers to date.

In order to prevent smaller, outlying cities who can have drastically different crime statistics from skewing the data, SafeWise only looked at cities whose populations were over the state median. Basically, they only looked at cities that would be classified as medium or larger within the state.

When ranking the cities, SafeWise chose to prioritize violent crime rates over property crime rates. This is due to the fact that violent crimes can cause physical harm to people, and are therefore typically more concerning than property crimes, which only damage property. While both types of crimes are upsetting, violent crimes are obviously worse than property crimes.

The study compared the violent crime rates per 1,000 people. If there was a tie between two cities with violent crimes, then they ranked the cities by their reported property crimes.

The Top Safest Cities

The top 20 safest cities in California according to SafeWise’s research are as follows:

  1. Danville – Violent Crimes .35 per 1,000, Property Crimes 7.83 per 1,000
  2. Irvine – Violent Crimes .61 per 1,000, Property Crimes 13.16 per 1,000
  3. Rancho Santa Margarita – Violent Crimes .65 per 1,000, Property Crimes 6.67 per 1,000
  4. Yorba Linda – Violent Crimes .65 per 1,000, Property Crimes 10.36 per 1,000
  5. Murrieta – Violent Crimes .71 per 1,000, Property Crimes 14 per 1,000
  6. San Ramon – Violent Crimes .73 per 1,000, Property Crimes 10.48 per 1,000
  7. Rancho Palos Verdes – Violent Crimes .78 per 1,000, Property Crimes 10.48 per 1,000
  8. Folsom – Violent Crimes .82 per 1,000, Property Crimes 15.73 per 1,000
  9. Laguna Niguel – Violent Crimes .82 per 1,000, Property Crimes 8.72 per 1,000
  10. Aliso Viejo – Violent Crimes .85 per 1,000, Property Crimes 7.58 per 1,000
  11. Chino Hills – Violent Crimes .88 per 1,000, Property Crimes 17.14 per 1,000
  12. Eastvale – Violent Crimes .88 per 1,000, Property Crimes 21.13 per 1,000
  13. Lincoln – Violent Crimes .92 per 1,000, Property Crimes 12.67 per 1,000.
  14. Diamond Bar – Violent Crimes 1 per 1,000, Property Crimes 18.30 per 1,000
  15. Temecula – Violent Crimes 1.02 per 1,000, Property Crimes 22.69 per 1,000
  16. Rocklin – Violent Crimes 1.04 per 1,000, Property Crimes 17.81 per 1,000
  17. Mission Viejo – Violent Crimes 1.04 per 1,000, Property Crimes 10 per 1,000
  18. Poway – Violent Crimes 1.15 per 1,000, Property Crimes 11.42 per 1,000
  19. Pleasanton – Violent Crimes 1.17 per 1,000, Property Crimes 19.67 per 1,000
  20. Sunnyvale – Violent Crimes 1.17 per 1,000, Property Crimes 17.31 per 1,000

Find A Safe Place To Call Home

While this list isn’t the only one of its kind, it is one that allows a person to make a more informed decision while looking for a new home. That is all anyone wants. If a person wants to make a truly informed decisions, a person should look at multiple lists to get as much information as they can.

By doing this, a person should be able to make a good choice and find a place to live where they can feel safe.


Where To Find Answers About Bail

Where To Find Answers About Bail

Where To Find Answers About Bail

When you have questions about a subject, one that you need to deal with, you look for answers. The best place to find answers are from a professional, but sometimes talking to a professional can be inconvenient. Most professionals only want to talk during normal business hours, but that isn’t very helpful when you suddenly find yourself in need of their help outside of those hours.

This is often what happens when someone is arrested. The arrest never occurs at a convenient time and suddenly you find yourself needing to know more about bail in the middle of the night. You don’t want to wait until morning to get answers. The longer you wait, the more time your loved one spends behind bars.

This is why our bail agents are available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week (including holidays). Whenever you have questions about bail, they will be there to answer them. On top of that, all consultations are FREE, so there is no reason not to talk to an agent right now.

Our professional bail agents know everything there is to know about bail. They can answer all of your questions about how to bail someone out of jail and what the cost might be. With a little information about your loved one, our agents will be able to look him or her up in our system and tell you more about why they were arrested in the first place.

Our services include:

  • 24/7 Bail Bond Service
  • FREE Consultation
  • 20% Discount
  • Phone approvals
  • 0% Interest Payment Plans
  • No Hidden Fees
  • No Collateral with Working Co-Signer
  • Se habla Español

If you have questions about bail and you want answers now, then you need to contact David Ortiz Bail Bonds in Porterville. All consultations are FREE and our bail agents will be more than happy to walk you through the entire bail process. Once you’ve talked to one of our agents, you will have nothing left to worry about.

Call David Ortiz Bail Bonds in Porterville at 1-866-485-6356 or 661-326-0608 and get your FREE consultation or click Talk To An Agent Now to chat.

How To Prepare To Deal With Bail

How To Prepare To Deal With Bail

How To Prepare To Deal With Bail

Most people have never dealt with bail before because no one they know ever got arrested. With thousands of people getting arrested every single day in California, chances are someone that you know will get arrested at some point. If that ever happens, you want to be prepared. After all, the faster you deal with someone’s bail, the less time they spend locked up.

The best way to deal with bail is to get a bail bond from David Ortiz Bail Bonds in Farmersville. Our bonds only cost 10% of the bail they are for and you get help from our professional bail agents. To help you get through this whole ordeal of bailing out your loved one as quickly as possible, here are some ways you can be prepared for the bail bond before talking to an agent.

The hardest part when it comes to bail is money. Try to have a good idea of how much you can afford to pay before contacting a bail agent. On top of that, try talking to friends and family members to see who else might be willing to bail out your loved one. Multiple people can co-sign for the bail bond. This way, the financial burden is split across the co-signers and they all share responsibility.

Each co-signer will need three bits of paperwork when meeting with a bail agent to sign papers. Those three bits will include:

  • A recent paycheck, pay stub or bank statement to prove income.
  • A recent piece of mail with your name and address for proof of California residency.
  • A valid California ID such as a driver’s license or state-issued ID card.

Once we have seen that information, we will be able to proceed with the bail bond.

Bailing someone out of jail is often a new experience for people. It is not something they ever expected to deal with before and they want to get it over with as quickly as possible. Our bail agents understand this and do everything that they can to help you. You can help them out by having the above ready to go, before you start talking to a bail agent.

For a FREE bail bond consultation, just call David Ortiz Bail Bonds in Farmersville at 1-866-485-6356 or 661-326-0608 or click Talk To An Agent Now to chat. We’re open 24/7!

Why Can’t Minors Be Bailed Out Of Jail?

Why Can’t Minors Be Bailed Out Of Jail?

Why Can’t Minors Be Bailed Out Of Jail?

Bail is a confusing and unknown subject to a lot of people. Most people don’t think about one of their friends or family members getting arrested, so they don’t even consider to learn how they would bail a person out of jail. In most instances, this is just for adults. Many parents may not even consider the possibility of their child being arrested.

Unfortunately, sometimes kids do push the boundaries of the law too far and wind up in big trouble. This is when parents begin to freak out. What are they going to do? How do they help their child? No one wants someone that they care about to be stuck behind bars, and this is especially true when that someone is a child. However, can minors even be bailed out?

The Juvenile Court System

When minors get into trouble with the law, they do not face the same system that adults do. Instead of being booked into the system and placed into jail, more often than not, minors are released back to the custody of their parents. As far as the state of California is concerned, the parents are the best authorities when it comes to punishing their children.

When a minor is arrested, they will have a court experience that is different than what adults face. There will be four different hearings that they will have to attend. Those hearings will be:

    Here the judge determines if the minor will be held in custody or be released to his or her parents. In California, this must occur within 48 hours of the initial arrest to inform the minor why they were arrested.
    This will be used to determine if the case will be heard in juvenile court or an adult court. This is usually skipped in most cases as the accused crime was not severe enough to warrant this question to be asked.
    This is the ‘trial’ portion of the case. It is held before a juvenile court judge.
    This is where the judge reveals his or her verdict on the case and the sentence if found guilty.

During the entirety of the trial process, minors are not bailable.

If a minor is found guilty of their accused crime, they will face consequences. However, these consequences will be different than what an adult would face. The main goal of penalties for minors is to prevent them from wanting to break the law again in the future.

Some of the common penalties that minors receive in California include:

  • Following a curfew.
  • Going to counseling.
  • Going to school.
  • Paying restitutions to the victim.
  • Performing community service.

Instead of being sent to jail, minors will be sent to places like:

  • Probation camp
  • Foster or group home
  • The California Division of Juvenile Justice
  • Juvenile hall

After sentencing, juveniles must follow through their entire sentence, even if they turn 18.

When Are Minors Tried As Adults?

If a minor over the age of 14 is accused of serious crimes, then they can be tried as an adult. Some examples of these severe crimes include, but are not limited to:

  • Rape
  • First-degree murder
  • Forcible sex offenses

Other times when minors can be tried as adults include when the minor is 16 or older and has a history of being a delinquent or exhibited a high degree of criminal sophistication.

If a minor is tried as an adult, then they will have a trial by jury and will be eligible for bail, if the crime allows for it.

Minors Cannot Be Bailed Out

Minors can’t be bailed out of jail, and the reason is that they aren’t usually held in jail since the preferred option is to leave the child under the supervision of their parents. Even if the minor is taken into custody, they aren’t sent to jail. While juvenile hall is often viewed as a jail for kids, it is nowhere near as bad as the actual jail. Take into account that trials for minors are conducted faster than adult trials, which means minors held in custody won’t be held for long.


California Labor Laws That Employees Should Know About

California Labor Laws That Employees Should Know About

California Labor Laws That Employees Should Know About

Most people work hard to earn money. They need it to pay for groceries, gas, bills and anything else they might want to purchase. Money is a precious commodity that everyone is always trying to get more of. Some people get more money by working harder. Others get it by taking advantage of people.

Things can be particularly bad when it is an employer that is taking advantage of its employees. This can lead to employees getting paid less than what they are owed for the work they did. To prevent this from happening, the state of California has several labor laws meant to protect employees from dishonest employers.

Bad Employers Do Exist

Some of the basics that California’s labor laws cover include minimum wage, overtime and requiring employees to work off the clock. By putting stuff about these kinds of practices into law, the state of California has made it very difficult for employers to take advantage of hardworking employees.

There are plenty of bad employers out there who will overwork their employees and threaten to replace the person with someone else if they don’t like the working conditions. Other employers make sure that all of their employees are only considered part-time employees so that they do not have to provide certain benefits.

People are better off avoiding employers that are sneaky and shady, but since they are so common, California is very much on top of it when it comes to labor laws.

California’s Minimum Wage

California is currently working on making the minimum wage to be $15 an hour by the year 2023. The current minimum wage for 2020 is $13 an hour, for companies with 26 or more employees and $12 an hour for companies with 25 or fewer employees.

This state minimum wage overrides the federal minimum wage which is set at $7.25 an hour.

Employers cannot pay less than the state minimum wage to their employees except under specific circumstances, such as:

  • The person is an independent contractor.
  • The person is a student employee.
  • The person is a camp counselor.
  • The person is a participant in a national service program.
  • The person is mentally or physically handicapped and working for a non-profit or rehabilitation facility.
  • The person is an outside salesperson, someone who spends more than half of their working hours away from the employer’s place of business selling and obtaining items.

It is important to note that employers in California have to pay waiters and other employees who work for tips minimum wage. Employees also cannot agree to be paid less than minimum wage.

Overtime Laws

Some employers prefer to overwork their employees and never let them get a day off. This is why the state has strict overtime laws that list when exactly an employee needs to be paid for overtime. These instances are:

  • When the employee has worked more than 8 hours that day.
  • When the employee has worked more than 40 hours that week.
  • When the employee has worked more than 6 days that week.

When an employee meets any one of those requirements, their employer has to pay them overtime pay. Typically in California, this is 1.5 times the employee’s regular hourly pay. So if a minimum wage employee qualifies for overtime, then their employee needs to pay them $19.50 an hour for each hour of overtime worked.

Overtime only applies to non-exempt employees, such as those who are paid a salary rather than hourly. Under California law, an employee can be considered exempt from overtime laws if they:

  • Spend more than half of their time doing creative, intellectual or managerial work.
  • Exercise discretion and independent judgment regularly when performing that work.
  • Earn a monthly salary that is at least double the state minimum wage for a 40-hour workweek.

If all three of those criteria are met, then the employee can be considered exempt and the employer does not have to pay them overtime.

What Is Hazard Pay

Hazard pay is an additional payment that an employer may agree to pay to their employee who is working a hazardous job. No law in California requires employers to pay their employees hazard pay. There isn’t even a law that defines what hazards can earn hazard pay.

The following conditions and jobs can be considered hazardous and worthy of hazard pay:

  • War zones
  • Hostile locations
  • Healthcare facilities
  • Mining
  • Construction
  • Dangerous or extreme weather

Since there is no law regulating it, hazard pay is an agreement between employer and employee. Typically, hazard pay is an extra percentage of the employee’s wage. For instance, if an employee regularly is paid $13 an hour, and their employer has agreed to pay them an extra 10% as hazard pay, then that person would make $14.30 an hour while working in hazardous conditions. If the employee qualifies for overtime while earning hazard pay, then they’d be paid time and a half based on the hazard pay rate ($14.30) instead of being paid off of their regular rate ($13). This means the overtime rate in this example would be $21.45 an hour.

Some companies have begun issuing hazard pay for people who are working jobs that put them at a greater risk of being exposed to the coronavirus.

Don’t Let An Employer Take Advantage Of You

This is just a quick sample of some of the more basic labor laws. If a person is aware of these facts, they are less likely to be taken advantage of by their employer. This means that they will be paid what they have earned without having to worry about their boss shorting them.

When everyone is paid a fair rate and no one is taking advantage of anyone, employees tend to be a lot happier.


Don’t Get Caught Trespassing On California Beaches

Don’t Get Caught Trespassing On California Beaches

Don’t Get Caught Trespassing On California Beaches

Everyone knows what trespassing is; however, there can be a bit of a gray area for people when it comes to certain locations. Some locations make sense, such as stores and restaurants. Some locations, on the other hand, seem impossible to close. How can you close a location that doesn’t have a ceiling, walls or even fences? This is what many people wonder when they hear that parks are closed.

As people grapple with constant closures of places like local parks. A big talking point right now is the closure of state beaches, which is becoming more and more upsetting as the weather warms. People want to go and cool off with their favorite beach activities, but it isn’t safe to do so. Just because a place doesn’t have a fence, doesn’t mean it can’t be closed. Once a beach or any other type of park is closed, that means nobody can enter that vicinity. If caught doing so, a person could face trespassing charges.

California’s Trespassing Law

Here in California, trespassing is made illegal under Penal Code 602. This law defines the act of trespassing as a person willfully entering someone else’s property without permission or remaining on the property after they’ve been instructed to leave.

Under this definition, there are two different scenarios in which a person can be guilty of trespassing. The first is the one that most people are familiar with. It occurs when a person sneaks onto the property that they don’t have permission to be on. The second scenario occurs when a person initially had permission to be on the property, but then the owner told the person to leave and the person remained on the property anyway.

Under this law, willfully entering or occupying a person’s property means the person knowing entered or remained on the property. This does not mean that they had to know they were breaking the law, just that they knew they were entering the property. If someone goes onto a closed beach with a bunch of beach gear, it is obvious that they meant to enter the closed property and will likely be found guilty of trespassing.

The Consequences Of Trespassing

Since there are different types of trespassing, a person accused of the crime can face infraction, misdemeanor or even felony charges. The exact type of charge is dependent on the facts of the case.

Most first-time trespassing offenses earn a person infraction charges that come with a $75 fine. A second offense on the same land sees the fine increase to $250. A third and any subsequent, offense on the same land will earn a person misdemeanor charges.

The penalties for misdemeanor trespassing include:

  • Up to six months in county jail.
  • A max fine of $1,000.
  • Misdemeanor probation.

Felony trespassing only occurs when a person makes a credible threat against another individual and then, within 30 days of making that threat, is caught trespassing on the person’s property or place of work. While this doesn’t really apply to the closed park and beaches scenario, the consequences for this particular crime include:

  • 16 months, 2 years, or 3 years in county jail.
  • A max fine of $10,000.
  • Felony probation.

Don’t Go To The Beach Yet

So far, 2020 has been off to a rocky start and these last few months have been tough on everyone. As the weather warms up, it is only natural that all Californians begin to daydream about laying out on a towel listening to the roaring waves of the ocean. Unfortunately, now isn’t the best time to be going anywhere that is crowded.

Most California beaches are currently closed. Unless they slowly reopen some of the beaches, they will most likely remain closed for a while. Even though they may not look closed, people should stay away from them for the time being or else they could end up facing trespassing charges.


Do You Know What Co-Signers Are?

Do You Know What Co-Signers Are?

Do You Know What Co-Signers Are?

When people are dealing with bail for the first time, many are facing a lot of unknowns. One unknown that can confuse people is the concept of co-signers. This isn’t a term people use daily, so what does it mean?

When it comes to posting bail with a bail bond, there is a contract that has to be signed by the client. By signing the contract, the client agrees to pay the full price of the bail bond in return for having their loved one bailed out of jail. They also agree to make sure that their loved one makes it to all of their court dates. Naturally, the person who signs the paperwork is referred to as the signer.

When it comes to bail bonds, there can be more than one signer for the bond. In this case, the people are referred to as co-signers. When multiple people sign the paperwork, they are all taking responsibility for the bail bond and the person being released.

Having multiple co-signers can be beneficial because then the signers share the responsibility. They work together to pay off the bail bond and to keep their loved one in line. In addition to that, having multiple co-signers increases the chances of you qualifying for a discount.

Here at David Ortiz Bail Bonds in Exeter, we can provide a 20% discount off the price of a bail bond if you or one of the co-signers meets just one of the following requirements:

  • Is a member of the military.
  • Is a member of AARP.
  • Is a member of a union.
  • Is a homeowner.
  • Has a private attorney.

As long as one of those requirements is met, then you qualify for the bail bond discount.

For most people, there are a lot of unknowns when it comes to bail. Don’t let that stop you from rescuing your loved one from jail. You can get expert bail help by contacting the bail agents here at David Ortiz Bail Bonds in Exeter. We promise, we won’t let you down.

For a FREE consultation or if you have any questions regarding bail bonds, call David Ortiz Bail Bonds in Exeter at 1-866-485-6356 or 661-326-0608 or click Talk To An Agent Now to chat.


How Do You Get A Good Deal On Bail?

How Do You Get A Good Deal On Bail?

How Do You Get A Good Deal On Bail?

When you find out that a loved one has been arrested, you want to get him or her out of jail. Unfortunately, bail is very expensive here in California, costing several thousands of dollars on average. Despite their best attempts, most people can’t afford to post bail on their own. Luckily for you, David Ortiz Bail Bonds in Dinuba is here to help with that cost.

We know that bail is expensive, so we provide our clients with bail bonds that they can afford. Our clients only have to pay us 10% of the full bail price and then we pay the full amount of the bail for them. This gives our clients a 90% discount off the price of the bail bond and allows them to get their loved one out of jail that day.

When figuring out how much a bail bond from David Ortiz Bail Bonds in Dinuba will cost, just drop one of the zeros from the number. For example, if your loved one’s bail is set at $20,000, the bail bond will only cost $2,000. Since the bail bond is a percentage, the larger the bail amount, the bigger the discount.

Another way that we provide our clients with a good deal is by offering qualified clients with an additional 20% off the price of the bail bond. This way, instead of paying 10% of the full bail price, our clients only have to pay 8%. For example, with this discount, the bail bond for a $20,000 bail will only cost $1,600. To qualify for this discount, you or a co-signer for the bail bond has to:

  • Be a member of the military.
  • Be a member of AARP.
  • Be a member of a union.
  • Be a homeowner.
  • Have a private attorney.

When you need a good deal on bailing someone out of jail, just contact David Ortiz Bail Bonds in Dinuba. Our bail agents provide our clients with FREE consultations so you never have to worry about asking questions. When you need a helping hand and a good deal, just talk to one of our agents. You won’t be disappointed.

Don’t hesitate to call, consultation at David Ortiz Bail Bonds in Dinuba is always FREE, so call us at 1-866-485-6356 or 661-326-0608 or click Talk To An Agent Now to chat.


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At David Ortiz Bail Bonds, we do everything to make your bail experience as hassle-free as possible. David Ortiz Bail Bonds offers complete bail-bonding services along with numerous benefits.