We are the oldest network of bail bonds companies in the Andover area. Our bondsmen work with defendants in Andover and the local County courts, parole offices, and probation offices. We’re located right across the street from the Sedgwick County jail, making it easy and convenient, also making us one of the fastest release times in the bail bonds industry in Andover, KS, and we can even come to pick you up.
Did Someone You Know Get Arrested in Andover, KS? Call (316) 267-8800
- Located next door to the Sedgwick County Jail
- Call us 24/7; we always pick up
- The average time until we can get you released is 45 mins.
- Accept all major credit cards accepted
- Payment plans available
- Collateral may be accepted
We accept calls 24/7 and always pick up, with no cheesy salespeople or automated answering systems. Talk to someone who knows the bail bonds industry, how the court system works and how to help you.
We handle Andover bail bond cases involving:
- Personal Crimes: These are usually cases involving harm to a victim in the form of emotional or physical abuse but can also include arson, kidnapping, rape, robberies, drugs, and DUI cases.
- Property Crimes: Property cases generally involve robberies, theft, forgery, and embezzlement. Anything where property ended up being taken.
- Inchoate Crimes: Inchoate crimes are felonies involving attempt, conspiracy, and solicitation to commit a crime. Meaning the crime hasn’t happened yet; it was just incomplete or attempted.
- Statutory Crimes: Usually involves a state or federal statute crime, mostly DUIs, drugs, traffic tickets, and corporate crime cases.
How Does The Bail Bond Process Work?
- After you are arrested and brought to jail
- You get booked
- You and your belongings get searched
- You strip down naked and your clothes are confiscated, while you get into an orange suit
- Fingerprints are taken
- A background check is performed
- Your bail amount is set
If it’s a very small offence or first time, a person can get out on what’s called their ‘own recognizance’, which means they can be released without having to pay bail. For very small crimes where the bail is around $1,000 or less, usually a person can bail themselves out on the spot. For larger bail amounts, most people call a bondsman; who then pays the full amount to the court and asks for a 10% service fee of the full amount of the bail, which the bondsman then puts up to the court on your behalf.