If someone is bailed out of jail and goes back, it means they have violated the terms of their release and have been arrested again. This is considered a violation of their bail bond, and the court may take several actions, including:
- Revoking the bail bond: The court can revoke the bail bond, meaning that the person’s release on bail is no longer valid, and they will be taken into custody.
- Increasing the bail amount: The court can also increase the bail amount, making it more difficult for the person to be released again.
- Adding additional conditions to the bail: The court may also add additional conditions to the bail, such as requiring the person to wear an ankle monitor or stay away from certain areas or people.
- Forfeiting the bail bond: The court may also require the person to forfeit their bail bond, which means that the bond will be forfeited to the court, and the person will be responsible for paying the entire bail amount.
If the person goes back to jail, their trial may be delayed, and they may face new charges for violating their bail conditions. If the service who bailed them out were bail bondsmen, then the bail bondsmen would be able to take steps to bring them back into custody.
- As long as a person can continue making their court dates, they will not face any type of penalty with the bail bond.
- The only consequence that could interfere with a bond is that a person will be unable to meet the conditions of their court date because they are behind bars.
- Speaking to a bail bondsman again as soon as the second bail is posted can ensure that a person can be bailed out a second time with the agreement to make court dates on two posted bail.
- The bonds will stand separately, and if a person needs to be bailed out multiple times before they are charged, each of the court proceedings will carry its own separate bail agreement.