• 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

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(720) 988-8304

Denver Bail Bonds Articles

  • The Force Behind “Bail Reform” Bows to Reality (Sort Of)
  • Catch and Release Comes Back to Haunt Citizens of Missouri
  • Texas Study Reaffirms Effectiveness of Bail
  • Reality Comes Knocking In Bail Free California
  • Real Bail Reform is Not Only Possible, It’s Simple
  • Maalik Jackson-Wallace: Poster Child of the Bail Bonds Reform Movement
  • New York Peers Into the Abyss of Bail Reform
  • The Truth About Ankle Bracelets and Bail Bonds
Billionaire John Arnold

Most people don’t realize it but the driving force behind the so-called “bail reform” movement of the past few years has been a non-profit called “the Arnold Foundation”. The Arnold Foundation began life almost a decade ago in search of a cause to champion and saw the bail bonds industry as an easy mark. They hired programmers no one has ever met to devise software no one understood that was supposed to take the risk out of releasing accused criminals, thereby rendering bondsmen obsolete.

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Silouette of Handcuffs

Like a lot of other states Missouri has been flirting with the notion of eliminating cash bail during the past year. Anti-bail lobbyists have been busy working the corridors of power in Jefferson City trying to convince lawmakers to do just that. But while they debated the issue activists judges on the Missouri Supreme Court went ahead and changed the law themselves, imposing new rules in July that compelled courts to release more people on their own recognizance. One of those who was allowed to walk without bail in September was 23 year old Javier Alatorre.

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Texas State Flag

We heard a lot during the recent attempt by anti-bail lobbyists to drag Colorado into the same hole New Jersey now finds itself in about how unfair and ineffective the cash bail system is. The entire bail bonds enterprise is corrupt and needs to be abandoned, those lobbyists and their political allies warned. What you didn’t hear were facts to back up their arguments. Nor did you hear any concrete suggestions about how the system could be tweaked to address their concerns. Just “it’s unfair and must be discarded.”

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Hand Knocking On Door

Near the end of his time occupying the governor's office in Sacramento, then California governor Jerry Brown signed into law Senate Bill 10 or SB10. SB10 represented a wholesale abandonment of the cash bail system which, while imperfect, had nonetheless worked (and continues to work) nationwide for centuries. The goal, according to the governor, was restoring fairness to the system. While that makes for a great sound bite, it's about as far from the truth as Sacramento is from Adams County, Broomfield County, Weld County and Denver.

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The scales of justice

In recent years the so-called bail reform movement has laid siege to statehouses from coast to coast. Brimming with noble-sounding rhetoric and backed by wealthy individuals who would never have to live with the consequences of the actions they champion, the movement has seen some limited "success" in states like New Jersey and California. But the movement itself is not actually about "bail reform." It's actually about bail elimination. Which is an entirely different matter.

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Headline about Maalik Jackson-Wallace

What happens when you simply release violent criminals without bond? Good luck getting a bail bonds reformer to answer that question. Instead, they're likely to spout something about how a bail-free society means fewer people behind bars. Now, if it also meant fewer crimes being committed, that might be something to brag about. But the opposite is actually the case.

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New York

Ask most people who say they support eliminating bail why they support it, and you'll likely get some form of "it discriminates against poor people." Okay. If true, that's horrible. But can they provide any evidence it's actually true? "Well," they'll likely reply, "there are a lot more poor people in jail than rich people."

Okay. But does being poor excuse you for murdering someone? Or raping someone? Or stealing their car? Or holding up a family grocery store with a loaded weapon? And if a person is accused of committing these types of crimes, shouldn't there be some way to ensure they show up to face their accuser in court? Read More

Man wearing ankle bracelet

One of the cornerstones of the anti-bail movement has been the oft-repeated notion that the entire concept of the bail bondsman is obsolete. There is nothing a bonding agent does, we've been told, that an ankle bracelet and some software can't do better. It sure sounds great. And in a world where 7-year-olds walk around with more computing power in their pocket than it took to send men to the moon, it's tempting to think it's true. But it's not. And one brave law enforcement official recently displayed the courage to stand in opposition to the catch and release mindset that has gripped parts of the nation.

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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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