You will be able to apply for your Broward County bail bond directly online without needing to come into our office - available to you 24/7!
You will be able to apply for your bail bond directly online without needing to come into our office - available to you 24/7.
Please enter the access code we have provided you in the box below to access the online system. You’ll need to call us at 850-500-9999 for your access code.
Bradford County, Florida is among a list of regions within the state that is located quite a distance from the vast metro areas. Starke is the county seat and located southeast of Jacksonville. It’s about an hour drive away. The county was part of the Georgia Southern and Florida Railroad initiative, which was developed in the 1800s. Parts of the original railroad are still found in various spots throughout the county.
Anyone age 18 or over with a valid ID is eligible to post a bond for an inmate’s release in Bradford County. If you are unsure of whether or not your friend or family member has definitely been arrested in Starke or anywhere within the county, visit the county’s inmate locator tool. It may take a few hours for the information to appear, but you will eventually have the ability to find out if the person has been detained.
Most Florida counties set bail amounts based on a uniform bond schedule. This speeds up the process for their eligibility to be released. However, some crimes committed will prevent an inmate from the ability to post bail while awaiting his trial. And other circumstances will require the inmate to stand before the magistrate judge before any type of bail or release is set.
Once bail has been set, the inmate has the option to pay the full amount of bail to the clerk of the court, or to hire a bail bondsman to post a bond for a small portion of the full set bail amount. If the defendant is released while awaiting his trial and abides by all pretrial release requirements, he will be refunded the bail amount (minus court fees) that was paid to the court. But if a bail bondsman is selected for the release, any money paid to a bail bond agency will be non-refundable.
Bail bonds (aka: surety bonds) allow an inmate to be released from jail until his court hearing(s). Instead of the defendant being forced to pay the courts the full amount of bail issued by the court, the bondsman arranges for his release for a fraction of the court’s required bail amount.
For state crimes, the cost for a bond is typically just ten percent of the total bail amount. For federal crimes, a bond will require fifteen percent. For example, if the court demands $15,000 for bail, the defendant would pay a bondsman $1500 for a state bond or $2250 for a federal bond. Any money paid to a bondsman is non-refundable.
At Bail Bonds Now, all of our Florida bondsmen are licensed, experienced and treat clients the way we’d want to be treated. We understand the trauma that accompanies an arrest. The incident will negatively affect everyone involved. This includes the arrestee, friends and family.
Our online bail bond application makes applying for a bail bond fast and convenient. All you will need is a smartphone or any type of computer device. If you’re paying with a credit or debit card, the entire process can be completed from wherever you are at any time, day or night. Just call or text a bail bonds agent at (850)-500-9999 and request an access code.
For fisherman, boaters, hunters and anyone who enjoys spending time outdoors, Bradford offers plenty of lakes and wildlife areas. But it’s important for anyone planning to take advantage of nature in Florida to become knowledgeable of the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission regulations. Otherwise, good times could end up with hefty fines (or arrests).
Although Bradford County is more rural than many of the larger cities in Florida, especially along the coast, the Florida Department of Law Enforcement reported there were 27,642 people living within the county in 2017. Within that same year, there was a total of 1,334 arrests committed. 76 of those arrests were for violent crimes; 126 were for property crimes and 1,161 were for part II offense arrests.