• Rapid Release is Fast

    Fast

    Rapid Release will get your friends and loved ones out of jail quickly and back with their families.

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  • Rapid Release is Affordable

    Affordable

    With court costs and legal fees don't get ripped off by a bondsman. We have the best rates in Denver metro.

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  • Rapid Release is Trusted

    Trusted

    We've been providing bail bonds in Colorado for over 10 years and have the experience to help you.

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Adams, Broomfield, and Weld County Bail Bonds

Whether you live in Adams County, Broomfield County, or Weld County Rapid Release Bail Bonds is your locally trusted resource to respond quickly and profressionally when a bail needs to be posted. We have been licensed and serving Colorado for 10 years and have gained the expertise and reputation as one of the best bail bondsman in the Denver metro area. We are available 24 hours a day 7 days a week to offer you honest and reliable service. Call us any time to help you, a friend, or a loved one get out of jail fast.

Centrally located in Thornton

No one bonds out faster and cheaper in all of Colorado

Call Now
(720) 988-8304

Denver Bail Bonds Articles

  • Credit Cards and Bail
  • The Phony War on Bail
  • What Are Some Conditions for Bail Release
  • Information You Will Need to Supply to a Bondsman
  • Bounty Hunters: The Other Side of the Bail Coin
  • How to Get Your Cash Bail Money Back
  • Am I Allowed to Travel if I’m Out on Bail?
  • 8 Common Reasons You Might Be Denied Bail

The majority of people who wind up needing the services of a bondsman are first time offenders who have no experience with the bail process. So they usually have a lot of questions. One of the more common questions people ask is “Can I post bail for myself or my loved one using a credit card?” In a growing number of cases the answer is “yes”. But it’s not always cut and dry and there are some impassioned voices that argue against the use of credit cards, particularly right inside the jail.

Credit Cards
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The legal system guarantees the presumption of innocence. The bail system in the US reinforces that notion by ensuring that in virtually every case a person arrested on suspicion of a crime has the opportunity enjoy freedom while awaiting their day in court. Recently though, bail bonding has come under fire by pontificators claiming that the system actually punishes the poor, when in fact it does nothing of the kind.

War on Bail Bonds
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Most folks are under the impression that release on bail or bond means the arrested person is free to go back to their life without restrictions until they are due back in court. Unfortunately, this is rarely the case. Even though it would seem to undermine the presumption of innocence to put restrictions on the movement and actions of someone who has not been convicted of any crimes, most people released on bail nonetheless find their movements and/or actions restricted. Due to changes instituted by the 1984 Bail Reform Act conditions are not always as restrictive as they used to be, but they are still imposed and the person out on bail will need to adhere to them, or they’re likely to wind back in a cell awaiting their day in court rather than at home with family and friends.

handcuffed man behind bars
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Before a bail bonds agent can help your loved one you will need to provide them with certain information. The bail agent is not a private detective or a mind reader and it is not their job to track down suspects. Their job is to help people obtain their release. In order to do that they need timely, accurate information and you are the one who must supply it. Below, we’ll go over the information a bail agent needs before he can render assistance.

information
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Bounty hunters, or “fugitive recovery agents” as they are often called these days, work for or with bail agents. They are empowered by the bondsman to track down and recover an accused criminal who has violated the terms of their release. Although controversial, they play an important role in safeguarding the public and helping the bail agent avoid being ripped off by those intent on avoiding justice.

bounty hunter
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In most cases when a person has been arrested they call a friend or, more likely, a loved one and ask them for help making bail. The loved one then contacts a bail bonds agent, puts up collateral to secure a bond for the full bail amount, signs a contract indicating they accept responsibility for the person being bailed out and then the bail agent posts the bond. If the person who was bailed out meets all the conditions of their release and is cleared of the charges, or the charges are dropped, then the bond is cleared and any lien against assets is removed. But what if you pay the full cash amount yourself? How do get that back? Do you get that back?

How to Get Your Cash Bail Money Back
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The bail system is one way our country reinforces the presumption of innocence. Because a person is presumed innocent until proven guilty he has the right to be released from custody and resume his life while awaiting trial. Bail is used as an incentive to make sure he shows up at court on the appointed date to face the charges against him. If he doesn’t, he stands to lose a lot of money. While the concept seems straightforward enough many people are still confused about what they can and can’t do after the bondsman secures their release. One of the most common questions they have has to do with whether they are allowed to travel after being bailed out.

Am I Allowed to Travel if I’m Out on Bail?
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When a person has been arrested one of the first things they’ll want to do is contact a bondsman and arrange bail. If the crime they were arrested for was something like disorderly conduct they’ll likely be informed of the bail for their particular offence once they’ve been charged. If they were arrested on suspicion of a more serious crime they’ll probably need to wait a day or two until they have a bail hearing before a judge. While most jurisdictions have recommended bail amounts in place judges are given quite a bit of leeway when it comes to setting or even denying bail. The following are 8 of the most common reasons why a person may be denied bail.

8 Common Reasons You Might Be Denied Bail
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Frequently Asked Questions

  • What hours are you available? +

    We are available 24 hours a day and 7 days a week. We understand that you may need us to get your friends and family bonded out at all times of the day or night and we are ready and willing to meet this call.
  • Where do you bond from? +

    We can meet you at any jail or police station where someone is awaiting bond in the greater Denver metro area and all over Colorado. From Pueblo to Ft. Collins and Grand Junction to Brush we cover the entire state.
  • How much do you charge? +

    Every bond and situation is different based on the dollar amount that the bail is set at and what your collateral is. We typically charge 10% on smaller bonds which is the lowest honest rate you'll find anywhere. Please call us to discuss your specific situation.
  • What do you need from me? +

    Typically we don't need anything besides a few signatures authorizing us to act on your behalf to bail the person you designate out of jail. Depending on the bond amount we may require some small form of collateral. Every situation is different so please give us a call to discuss further.
  • How quickly can you bail them out? +

    We move fast. The moment we get off the phone with you we'll gather the necessary paperwork and be in route to the location the person needing bond is being held. We'll meet you there, get everything signed and handled, and promptly process the bond with the jail.
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