Bail Bonds - Surety Services at competitive prices while still providing the services that exceed the competition.

 

Regardless of the size of the bond, the interest rate, or even if there are problems that must be resolved, HENRICO BAIL BONDING is committed to the following promises to their clients:

  • Professional a courteous service. No matter the situation, our clients and co-signers are treated with dignity and respect.

  • We promise to be flexible and be willing to work with our clients who are showing that they are trying to honor their obligations to us.

  • We will be discreet and honor the privacy of our clients regardless of the final outcomes of our business agreements. Even in the event of a surrender back to the county jail, we honor our commitment to safeguard the privacy of those whom we do business with.

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Bail Bond Services

Fast...Reliable...Easy Bail Bonds!

WHY CHOOSE HENRICO BAIL BONDING

The Arrest Of A Loved One Is A Time Of Crisis...

Your loved one was just arrested, emotions are high, and very often, cash flow is low.

     In high stress situations like this, it’s easy to make a rash decision or fall victim to the smooth words of a good sales pitch. Most often, family and friends pull out their smart phones, google bail bond, and start calling the first few numbers that pop up on the screen. The problem is that people do not know what they are looking for in a bail bond agent, and since tensions are high after an arrest, the customers are not thinking clearly.

OVER 40,000 PEOPLE HAVE TRUSTED US TO QUICKLY GET THEIR LOVED ONE GET OUT OF JAIL

WHAT MAKES US DIFFERENT? 

The Bail Bond industry is saturated with Bail Bondsman.

A simple google search will reveal tons of choices. Bondsmen put up websites and decorate their office windows with advertisements and enticements covered in offers and catchphrases, designed to lure in new and unsuspecting customers. Co-signers and defendants are easily caught off guard and fooled into a deal that is not beneficial financially in the long run.

Don't Let A Bondsman Take Advantage Of You

You, as the customer, must decide if the service you are getting is worth the price you are paying. Any bondsman can get your loved one out of jail. The real question is, “will they stay out?” Bondsman have tremendous power and discretion over their clients and some bail agents do not work with their clients to help them stay out. Will your loved one be treated with the kind of service and commitment that will help him or her make his court dates, keep up with his payment plan (if one is offered,) and is your loved one informed on what he or she must do to stay out of jail until the court procedures are finished? 

One mistake, and your loved one is headed back to jail.Then you have to worry about getting a new bondsman, and you have to worry about how your information is being handled after the fact.

Don't Risk Privacy Or Embarrassment.

 

Will creditors, employers, family members, and even local law enforcement be alerted that the defendant is being sought after by the bondsman for a minor infraction?

Will the bondsman show up at your job, or at the defendant’s job over something minor? What about those bail agents trying to make a name for themselves on social media? Want to become viral on the web over a payment that was a day late?

The truth is that some bondsman have a history of surrendering people back to the county jail for the tiniest of infractions. They keep the money they have collected, forcing the defendant to start over with a brand new bondsman. Then they give up their hard earned money just to roll the dice and chance that their next bondsman has enough ethics and compassion to allow the defendant his or her freedom.

We Make A Difficult Situation Easy, Honest, Fair & Get You Out Fast!

 

Henrico Bail Bonding  is a different kind of company.

We are not looking to make a quick buck at your expense, and we are committed to helping you to successfully complete all of your court dates in a manner that is not intrusive to your privacy. Our goal is to bring a measure of professionalism, service, and discretion into the bail industry that is severely lacking in Virginia.

Your success is our success. We are committed to you and your freedom!

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An Arrest Is Made

When a court holds a bail hearing, it determines how much bail applies to a specific case.

Courts do not always have to allow bail, and can deny it if allowed by state law. When the court determines bail amounts or whether to deny bail, it weighs a variety factors.

HOW THE BAIL BOND PROCESS WORKS...

We Make A Difficult Situation Easy, Honest, Fair & Get You Out Fast!

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In addition to determining a bail amount that a defendant must pay to be released, courts typically impose additional limitations or requirements on defendants when making a bail determination.

 

These limitations are similar to those imposed on people found guilty of a crime and sentenced to probation. Violating bail conditions can result in police taking the defendant back into custody until trial, as well as the forfeiture of any bail paid.

Post-Arrest Custody, Pretrial Release

In some situations, bail is possible even after a person has been convicted of (or sentenced for) a crime.

 

Typically, once a court issues a jail or prison sentence, the defendant must begin serving the sentence immediately. For example, if a judge sentences someone to five years in prison, bailiffs will take the defendant into custody and transfer him or her to a detention center to begin serving the sentence.

Bail Schedules

 

Each jurisdiction not only has its own rules on how bail is determined and who can be released, but also has its procedures for how bail payments must be made.

 

Typically, the payment process requires that someone travel to a specific location, such as a courthouse or a jail. A cashier, clerk, or other official at the location is responsible for receiving bail payments. The payer must provide the clerk with specific information, such as the defendant’s name, the case or booking number, and the bail amount to be paid. (The clerk or official often has access to this information, and can find out how much bail must be paid.) The payer must then submit the appropriate bail amount to the clerk.

Once the clerk’s office has received the bail payment, it notifies the corrections officials who are keeping the defendant in custody, and they release the defendant from jail. In some situations, the bail release happens almost immediately because the clerk is located in the same facility as the jail, while in other situations it may take several hours or more for the defendant to be released.

Bail payments must typically be made in cash or with some other form of accepted payment, such as credit or debit card, certified or cashier’s check, traveler’s checks, or money order. Accepted payment amounts differ from jurisdiction to jurisdiction.

Bail Hearings

 

When a court holds a bail hearing, it determines how much bail applies to a specific case.

 

Courts do not always have to allow bail, and can deny it if allowed by state law.

When the court determines bail amounts or whether to deny bail, it weighs a variety factors.

Bail Conditions

 

In addition to determining a bail amount that a defendant must pay to be released, courts typically impose additional limitations or requirements on defendants when making a bail determination.

 

These limitations are similar to those imposed on people found guilty of a crime and sentenced to probation. Violating bail conditions can result in police taking the defendant back into custody until trial, as well as the forfeiture of any bail paid.

Bail Payment Procedures

 

Each jurisdiction not only has its own rules on how bail is determined and who can be released, but also has its procedures for how bail payments must be made.

 

Typically, the payment process requires that someone travel to a specific location, such as a courthouse or a jail. A cashier, clerk, or other official at the location is responsible for receiving bail payments. The payer must provide the clerk with specific information, such as the defendant’s name, the case or booking number, and the bail amount to be paid. (The clerk or official often has access to this information, and can find out how much bail must be paid.) The payer must then submit the appropriate bail amount to the clerk.

Once the clerk’s office has received the bail payment, it notifies the corrections officials who are keeping the defendant in custody, and they release the defendant from jail. In some situations, the bail release happens almost immediately because the clerk is located in the same facility as the jail, while in other situations it may take several hours or more for the defendant to be released.

Bail payments must typically be made in cash or with some other form of accepted payment, such as credit or debit card, certified or cashier’s check, traveler’s checks, or money order. Accepted payment amounts differ from jurisdiction to jurisdiction.

Post-Conviction or Sentence Bail

 

In some situations, bail is possible even after a person has been convicted of (or sentenced for) a crime.

 

Typically, once a court issues a jail or prison sentence, the defendant must begin serving the sentence immediately. For example, if a judge sentences someone to five years in prison, bailiffs will take the defendant into custody and transfer him or her to a detention center to begin serving the sentence.

However, courts can allow criminal defendants to be released on bail after a conviction or sentencing if the defendant files an appeal. For example, if a court sentences a defendant to five years in prison but the defendant files an appeal of the conviction, the sentencing court may grant that defendant bail and allow that defendant to remain out of custody until the appeal has been heard by an appellate court.

Like other bail issues, state laws govern post-conviction or post-sentencing bail, and not all states allow for it. In states that do, the court typically has broad discretion in granting bail, as well as in determining the appropriate bail amount to set.

 

Collateral Is Returned

When the case is finalized and the defendant has not missed a court date, any collateral that was provided is returned.