Our Blog

  • COVID19 ESSENTIAL SERVICE- Minnesota Bail Bond Agents
    Minnesota Bail Bond Agents

    Minnesota Bail Bond Agents under the Critical Sector Workers Definitions and Clarifications document in Minnesota was revised to include bail bond agents under the law enforcement, public safety and First Responders exemptions list. What does this mean? This means we can and should continue to work for our clients.

    We take the precautions which does include social distancing, washing up & masking up! Regardless you will still have to drive to the jail to pick up your loved ones. We are here for our clients, we will meet with you as normal and get your loved ones bond posted.

    We are here for our clients 24 hours a day! Let's find the family cure during this COVID19 pandemic in Minnesota and reunite families and friends by posting your friend or loved ones Bail Bond today! A-Affordable Bail Bonds in Minnesota is here for you during these

    Minnesota Bail Bondsman
    May 07, 2020
  • Minnesota’s Conditional and Unconditional Bail Options
    Bail Options
    Bail in Minnesota is the same as bail in other states, in theory at least: you’re arrested on a charge, there’s a bail amount settled, and you must pay it if you are to be released before the trial. Inability to pay the bail yourself isn’t the be-all and end-all either—law enforcement officers will tell you that there’s always the conditional release option.

    And that’s where you should begin using your own resources. Know your options. Know the risks involved.

    Conditional Bail/Release

    As the name suggests, there are conditions involved. The judge decides these conditions. The general conditions appear harmless enough:

    Abide by laws when out on jail
    - Make all court appearances
    - Stay in touch with your lawyer

    But as you begin picking the layers, you find out there’s more—and these conditions aren’t so innocuous after all:
    May 05, 2020
  • Why Your Bail Bondsman Should be Available 24 Hours a Day
    Bail Bondsman Locally Placed
    Imagine you are pulled over and arrested on a DWI charge in Minneapolis, Minnesota. You’re being read your Miranda rights. You’re being ushered into a police car. You’re panicking. When you get some respite, you search out a number for a bail bondsman.

    You call him—and your call isn’t picked up. Or you’re told that they’ll get back to you after they’ve had their dinner or lunch. During this time, you’re increasingly forced to say something—which, by the way, you absolutely shouldn’t in the event of an arrest, no matter the charge.

    Only last year in 2018, Minnesota crossed 13,000 DWI arrests. A bail bondsman who isn’t available 24 hours to help these people is about as good as a policeman who can’t respond to a crime as soon as it happens.

    Why All-Day Availability is a Must

    You never know when you’re going to end up in front of a
    May 05, 2020
  • Why You Should be Wary of Conditional Release
    Conditional Release
    When Joel Clifford was pulled over and found with 0.09 g/mL of alcohol in his bloodstream, he knew that he was in trouble for his third offense. The legal limit is 0.08g/mL. Joel was cuffed and detained, and he chose the easy way out of jail: he conceded to wearing a SCRAM—Secure Continuous Remote Alcohol Monitor. This device determines whether or not one is drinking, based on vaporized sweat off the skin.

    Clifford probably thought the device was as “secure” and probably believed the general idea that most people who take up the SCRAM manage to remain ‘alcohol-free‘.

    He was about to find out that it was neither secure nor could he remain free under it.

    In a few weeks’ time, Clifford was cuffed again, because his SCRAM monitor showed he had been drinking—when he hadn’t been drinking. His boss could corroborate that he hadn’t been drinking.
    May 05, 2020
  • HENNEPIN COUNTY - Bail Reform Crusaders at it again 2019!
    bail reform crusaders
    News Story Link Reference-Click Here or Read Below!

    Mayor Jacob Frey and other city and Hennepin County outlined the bail alternative program Wednesday outside All Square in Minneapolis.

    Instead of paying bail, people charged with certain misdemeanors in Minneapolis could soon be paired with a social worker to ensure they make their court hearings.

    Mayor Jacob Frey has proposed spending $75,000 to start the program next year. It would serve as an alternative to the cash bail that city prosecutors often seek against defendants who are considered most likely to skip their court dates. Frey and other city and county officials, including City Attorney Susan Segal, outlined the program Wednesday outside All Square, a grilled-cheese restaurant in south Minneapolis that employs people who were once incarcerated.

    “The size of your wallet should not
    May 05, 2020