At Tayler Made Bail Bonding LLC, we know how hard it is to have a loved in jail. That is why we are dedicated to providing you with all the information you need to know about what you can do to get your loved one out fast. If you have a loved one that is arrested in Jefferson County Colorado learn about all your options or give us a call, we are happy to help.
This includes anyone arrested in Arvada, Edgewater, Evergreen, Golden, Lakewood, Littleton, Morrison, Mountain View, Westminster and Wheatridge.
Every individual arrested in Jefferson county is responsible for a $30.00 booking and $10.00 filing fee that is collected by the jail. Additionally, you will be responsible for any municipal and county bond fees that depend on the location you were arrested:
The Jefferson County Detention Facility that also resides in Golden, CO is 388,000 square feet and currently designed to hold an estimated 1,300 of both male and female inmates. They accommodate minimum, medium, maximum and special housing units.
Where inmates can be released around the clock, the release times vary depending upon jail operations; however, once bonded the average release time is generally 2-6 hours.
To determine an inmate's bond type and amount, call 303-271-5444 or visit the Inmate Lookup page.
For Jefferson County visitation you have two options, on-site visits or remote visitation. Both options utilize a video visitation system that allows you to interact with your loved one via webcam.
For onsite visits you must schedule your visitation 24 hours in advanced, you can do so by visiting the Detention Services Division visitation area and schedule your appointment using the video terminal or go online to the Securus Tech website and click ‘Schedule an On Site Visitation’ near the bottom of the page.
All onsite visitation can last up to 20 minutes per visit and most inmates (depending on their housing units) are allowed up to 3 onsite visits a week. However, if you choose to use the remote visitation system friends and family are allowed an unlimited number of visits.
On-site visiting hours are:
Remote Visitation allows you to visit your loved one from the comfort of your own home. If you have a computer with a functional webcam and high-speed internet you have the opportunity to visit them as much as you want as long as you schedule your visit a head of time and within the appropriate hours.
For this option you will be charged a fee for each visit and you must first be approved in order to schedule your visit.
Remote Visitation hours are:
One way to make your loved ones stay in jail a bit more tolerable is to deposit funds into their commissary account. You can do with in several ways, online, over the phone, in person, by mail or by western union. For each option please be prepared with their full name and date of birth, or their inmate jail identification number.
For most options their will, be a fee associated for the deposit. The fee is based on the method you choose to use as well as the amount of the deposit. For more information on the fees associated click here. However, if you choose to make a cash payment at the lobby kiosk you will not be charged a fee.
To make a deposit online visit the Access Corrections Website and create an account. To make a payment over the telephone call (866) 345-1884. Both options accept credit or debit card payments.
Visit the lobby of the Jefferson Detention Center and make your deposit at the kiosk in the lobby or hand it to the on-duty lobby staff. These options accept cash, money orders or certified checks.
To mail in a payment please made your money order or certified checks out to the inmate’s name and mail it to:Inmate's Full Name
For Western Union payments please use the following information
The concept of the bail bondsman goes back nearly a thousand years to medieval England when it was introduced as a way to help prevent the crown from being able to arbitrarily lock up anyone they didn’t like. Later, it was modified to put limits on how much bail could be charged (seems the crown was using excessive bail amounts to lock opponents up anyway). As the legal concept of bail migrated to the American Colonies and then to the new United States protection against excessive bail was written into the 8th Amendment to the Constitution. What was not dealt with in the 8th Amendment, however, was whether everyone had a right to bail and other questions like how long can someone be free on bail? We’ll look at the latter question below.
Bail is granted on the condition that the accused shows up to face the charges against them on a given day. In some cases however, that “given day” might not come for quite a while. So just how long can a person remain free on bail while awaiting their day in court?
In most cases the first court appearance will be scheduled for anywhere from 30 to 60 days after the arrest. (Those accused of misdemeanors will typically have their court dates scheduled for 30-45 days after the arrest. While those accused of felonies may have to wait for up to 60 days.) But that appearance window is not etched in stone. That’s because:
And while it’s certainly not common it is theoretically possible for a case to be “continued” for years. In such cases the defendant would have the right to remain free on bail the whole time, as long as they did not do anything to violate the terms of their release.
Some people (typically those who have something to fear from a court date) won’t have any objection to repeated delays to the start of their trial and remaining free on bail in the meantime. To them, it’s a reprieve from what they believe in their heart is coming: a conviction and serious jail time. So their attitude is any continuance is a good continuance.
Others, however, have no time or patience for being out on bail indefinitely. Especially if they believe they have a strong case and would sail through a trial and earn a speedy acquittal. Bail bonding in such instances can seem more like living in purgatory than actually being free. That’s because the terms of their bail may prohibit them from leaving the state, or entering a certain part of town or even having a beer with their buddies at the bar while watching football. Sure, they’re not in jail but you’d be stretching credulity to say they are “free”.
While the idea of being able to remain free on bail for years and years while awaiting trial might seem at first glance like an attractive aspect of the justice system, it is actually the ultimate double edged sword. After all, what if you felt you were innocent but your case was being repeatedly continued? In the meantime, you're forbidden from leaving Jefferson County or perhaps even the state of Colorado. Or you were told you couldn’t see your children or drive a car. Could you really say you were free?
If a defendant has had their court date continually pushed back and neither they nor their lawyer was the party that asked for a continuance they can invoke their right to a speedy trial and the state would have to schedule it within 30-60 days, depending on the crime and the state. However, this strategy has its own downside. If a Jefferson County defendant demands a speedy trial, but their lawyer is not prepared what they think is an airtight case in their favor, things could quickly fall apart. As such, our cash bail agents recommend staying as patient as possible as the legal process unfolds and giving your legal representation time to adequately prepare for your defense.
Jefferson county named after the former president Thomas Jefferson and commonly referred to as “Jeffco” is the 4th most populous county in Colorado with an estimated population of 534,543 according to the 2010 survey. It covers 774 square miles and is located in central Colorado just west of Denver. The county seat is located in Golden Colorado, but the most populated areas is the Denver suburbs of Arvada, Wheat Ridge and Lakewood. Other cities in Jefferson County include Conifer, Indian Hills, Aspen park, Mountain View, Morrison, Genesee, Pleasant View, Ken Caryl, Kittredge, Evergreen, Edgewater, and Idledale.
Jefferson County has a rich history that dates back to 4,000 B.C. when the area was inhabited by the Paleo-Indian people that lived around the archaeological site on the Magic Mountains. Later in the sixteenth century is was occupied by the Ute Indians and later in the nineteenth century the Arapaho and Cheyenne people arrived.
Jefferson County became a part of the United States when it was acquired as part of the Louisiana Purchase in 1803. It became popular during the Colorado Gold Rush between 1858-59 when gold was discovered in Clear Creek. This was also when Golden City become a popular town as it was at the entrance of Clear Creek Canyon.
Over the years Jefferson has become a staple in the growth of Colorado by housing the Colorado School of Mines, Coors Brewing Company, Red Rocks Park and many other nationals recognized areas of economic growth.