• 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

  • 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
  • What’s the Difference Between Public and Private Bail?
  • How To Tell Your Boss You Were Arrested
  • How NOT to Act if You’re Being Arrested
  • Colorado Learns a Valuable Lesson About So-Called Bail Reform
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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Pounding gavel, handcuffs, and money

Contrary to popular belief there is no constitutional right to bail bonding. “Hogwash!” You say. “What about the 8th amendment?” Well, the 8th amendment does mention bail. But it never states that everyone has a right to bail. Instead it approaches the subject from an oblique angle stating only that “excessive bail shall not be required”. That’s it. Nothing as concrete as the right to bear arms or the right to a speedy trial. The right to bail is inferred by the right to not be saddled with an overtly punitive bail amount. The actual status of bail and its shape is something the founders left to us later generations to figure out. Read More

Boss learning of his employee's arrest

In the past we discussed whether or not you have to inform your employer that you were arrested. What we concluded was that, if you were arrested on some minor offense and quickly released, it’s pretty much up to you whether you tell the boss. However, if you were arrested on a more serious charge and are facing the possibility of a trial and real jail time, or you are being held for arraignment and are going to miss work, you’ll have to call the boss. And the sooner the better. But there’s a right way and a wrong way to inform your boss that you’ve been arrested. Below we’ll go over the right way.

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Arrested? Here's what NOT to do.

No one wants to be arrested. It’s traumatic, disruptive, inconvenient as hell and could turn out to cost you a lot of money and leave a stain on your reputation. But it happens. Often when we least expect it. When situations escalate and it suddenly becomes clear the police are going to slap the cuffs on you there is a right way to act and a wrong way to act. If you want to make it hard for the bail bonds agent to obtain your release you’ll act the wrong way. If you want to be back home ASAP you’ll act the right way. Below we’ll go over how NOT to act if you’re facing arrest or have been arrested.

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Colorado Voted Bail Bond Reform Into Effect

With so many Americans incarcerated and more than 10 million arrested each year it’s no wonder that politicians, desperate to grab hold of an issue they think will resonate with voters, have glummed onto bail reform. The bail system is an easy target for a number of reasons.

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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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