EXPRESS BAIL BONDS DENVER COLORADO

Fast professional service 303-573-1115

We write bail bonds 24 hours a day, specializing in large bonds.

Mark Spensieri has been serving Colorado writing bail bonds since 1988 and serves on the
Colorado Division of Insurance Bail Bond Advisory Committee.

303-573-1115 or 1-888-883-7336
1304 Elati Street Denver Colorado 80204
expressbailbonds@gmail.com

Denver Colorado Bail Bonds

Express Bail Bonds located in Denver Colorado has an office located at 1304 Elati Street Denver Colorado where we can meet you to do bonding paperwork or we can have a bondsman come to your location or meet somewhere convenient to you. If you have a need for a Denver bail bondsman call us so we can arrange for a painless bail bond transaction.

Posting Bail Bonds in All City and County Jails and Police Departments in Colorado Including: Adams, Arapahoe, Arvada, Aspen, Aurora, Boulder, Breckenridge, Brighton, Broomfield, Castle Rock, Centennial, Central City, Clear Creek, Colorado Springs, Commerce City, Denver, Douglas, Eagle, Elbert, El Paso, Englewood, Fairplay, Fort Collins, Fremont, Garfield, Gilpin, Glendale, Golden, Grand, Greeley, Greenwood Village, Jefferson, Lakewood, Larimer, Littleton, Logan, Park, Parker, Pitkin, Prowers, Pueblo, Sterling, Summit, Teller, Thornton, Vail, Weld, Westminster, Wheat Ridge.

What a Bondsman Does

If you have ever found yourself sitting in front of a judge in criminal court, you might have some idea of why a bondsman is needed.  When a person is charged with a crime, the court can keep the defendant in jail until the trial date.  Luckily however, the justice system treats defendants as innocent until proven guilty.  This is why, in cases where the defendant is not an overt flight risk or does not present a major threat, the court will set bail.  And bail is essentially why the bondsman has a job.

What’s a Bondsman?

If a defendant wants to enjoy his or her days waiting for the trial outside of a jail cell, they can do so by depositing an amount of money with the court – this is called posting bail.  After the trial, the court will refund the money.  If the defendant fails to show up to court on the trial date, they forfeit all of the bail money (and will get arrested again). When a defendant doesn’t have enough cash to cover bail, they will contact a bondsman.  The bondsman will take care of bail paperwork and guaranteeing bond payment to the court.  In return for covering bail for a defendant, a bondsman earns a 10% premium from the defendant or his or her family (usually required up front), and often a lien on personal belongings or property in order to cover the risk if the defendant doesn’t show up to court. Basically – a bondsman makes it possible for people who can’t afford to post bail to still wait for their trial date outside of the jail cell. This allows defendant to go on living life as normal and supporting their family.


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It was the best of crimes, it was the worst of crimes… An Indiana man who robbed a local gas station seems to have forgotten one key thing in regard to his getaway plan. Police say the now-defendant, who has been identified as 33-year-old Sean Harris, stole cigarettes, good and drinks, but he forgot to [...]

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Denver County Court Sobriety Court
Denver County Court is launching its new Sobriety Court this spring, targeting repeat drunk drivers with an effective combination of supervision, treatment and sanctions in an effort to improve public safety.

In announcing the new Court program, Presiding Denver County Court Judge John Marcucci praised the collaborative work that has created Sobriety Court and noted its ultimate goal. “The mission is to reduce recidivism among alcohol offenders and to accomplish this through an interdisciplinary approach that includes intensive supervision, individualized treatment, and personal accountability through frequent judicial review,” he explains. “A fully dedicated Sobriety Court will enhance public safety and community welfare.”

Denver’s Sobriety Court is designed to address the ongoing challenge of repeat alcohol offenders for whom traditional sentencing has not worked. It is estimated that there are more than 2-million impaired drivers with three or more DUI convictions in the United States and that approximately 20-percent of Denver’s DUI defendants each year are repeat offenders.Denver County Court Judge Brian Campbell will preside over Sobriety Court. Defendants participating in the program will be tested regularly for alcohol use and are required to appear in court weekly. They receive incentives for doing well and are penalized for non-compliance. Participants also receive long-term, rigorous treatment designed to address a core issue with repeat offenders.

“I have seen too many of these offenders emerge from the criminal justice system only to reoffend and appear right back in court on a DUI charge because the underlying cause of the behavior has not been addressed: alcohol addiction. Denver Sobriety Court is our solution,” said Denver County Court Judge Mary Celeste, an early proponent of the specialized court program.

A recent study found that repeat offenders who take part in a DUI court program are 19 times less likely to drink and drive than those in traditional court, and are 3 times less likely to commit any other offense. The study also found savings in time and money by getting impaired drivers under supervision and into treatment more quickly and using sanctions, including jail, more strategically.

Press Release

Wed, 15 Jun 2011 06:10:00 +0000


State considering changes to bail bond system
State considering changes to bail bond system

Mon, 02 May 2011 16:38:00 +0000


Denver Fox 31 Bail bond law change story
Thank you for covering this story, I would like to add some information to this story. First Bail Bonding agents are not the only way to get out of jail: some people are released on summons without going to jail at all, if they fail to appear a warrant is issued and they would be required to post bond when they arrested. Secondly, some defendants are released on their own recognizance without paying any cost to be released. Thirdly a defendant may post the full amount cash or credit card at some detention centers and get the whole bond amount returned when they complete the required court dates. And the last option other then a bail bonding agent is to put up real estate property to the courts at little expense to the defendant. Mr. Pozner states that the bail bondsman are getting rich, what is wrong with a business providing a service for a profit isn't that what Mr Pozner does for his clients? The purpose of bail is not to enrich the public treasury, it is to guarantee the defendants appearance at the required court dates. Bail bonding agents are funded by the people that utilize their services not the tax payers that are burdened enough already. Bail bonding agents can't be law enforcemnet officers, because to have the power to arrest a party and charge them with a crime and make a profit from bonding them out would be a conflict of interest. This is excatly what this does.

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Wed, 19 Jan 2011 15:34:00 +0000


Arizona Represenative Gabrielle Giffords was shot in the head
Her condition is unknown at this time. She is in surgery at this time and our thoughts and prayers are with all the victims of this sad event. It is being said that this event might be politically motivated, but not confirmed at this time. "I am horrified by the senseless attack on Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords and members of her staff," newly elected House Speaker John Boehner said. "An attack on one who serves is an attack on all who serve. Acts and threats of violence against public officials have no place in our society. Our prayers are with Congresswoman Giffords, her staff, all who were injured, and their families. This is a sad day for our country."

Sat, 08 Jan 2011 20:51:00 +0000
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