California Bail from Josh Herman Bail Bonds ... Last Updated 01.19.09

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Josh Herman bail bonds - licensed bail bondsman
Josh Herman bail bonds - licensed bail bondsman

24 hours a day,
7 days a week.

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California Bail Bonds:
By County / City

Josh Herman Bail Bonds offers
bail and bail bond options in
all of California's counties
and cites.

For additional bail and bail bond information, click here, or
check out the links for individual California Counties below:

Alameda County + Bail Bonds
Alpine County + Bail Bonds
Amador County + Bail Bonds
Butte County + Bail Bonds
Calaveras County + Bail Bonds
Colusa County + Bail Bonds
Contra Costa County + Bail Bonds
Del Norte County + Bail Bonds
El Dorado County + Bail Bonds
Fresno County + Bail Bonds
Glenn County + Bail Bonds
Humboldt County + Bail Bonds
Imperial County + Bail Bonds
Inyo County + Bail Bonds
Kern County + Bail Bonds
Kings County + Bail Bonds
Lake County + Bail Bonds
Lassen County + Bail Bonds
Los Angeles County + Bail Bonds
Madera County + Bail Bonds
Marin County + Bail Bonds
Mariposa County + Bail Bonds
Mendocino County + Bail Bonds
Merced County + Bail Bonds
Modoc County + Bail Bonds
Mono County + Bail Bonds
Monterey County + Bail Bonds
Napa County + Bail Bonds
Nevada County + Bail Bonds
Orange County + Bail Bonds
Placer County + Bail Bonds
Plumas County + Bail Bonds
Riverside County + Bail Bonds
Sacramento County + Bail Bonds
San Benito County + Bail Bonds
San Bernardino + Bail Bonds
San Diego County + Bail Bonds
San Francisco County + Bail Bonds
San Joaquin County + Bail Bonds
San Luis Obispo + Bail Bonds
San Mateo County + Bail Bonds
Santa Barbara County + Bail Bonds
Santa Clara County + Bail Bonds
Santa Cruz County + Bail Bonds
Shasta County + Bail Bonds
Sierra County + Bail Bonds
Siskiyou County + Bail Bonds
Solano County + Bail Bonds
Sonoma County + Bail Bonds
Stanislaus County + Bail Bonds
Sutter County + Bail Bonds
Tehama County + Bail Bonds
Trinity County + Bail Bonds
Tulare County + Bail Bonds
Tuolumne County + Bail Bonds
Ventura County + Bail Bonds
Yolo County + Bail Bonds
Yuba County
+ Bail Bonds

Other areas served:

Big Sur Region + Bail Bonds
Lake Tahoe + Bail Bonds
Silicon Valley
+ Bail Bonds



Licensed Los Angeles Bail Bondsman Josh Herman and his trained staff of bail bond agents are serving California and surrounding areas for bail bonds 24 hours 7 days. If you need bail bonds or traffic bonds, contact Josh and his team of bail bond agents at

Josh and his staff of bail bond agents provide cities in California with reliable service and welcome all inquiries for bail bonds and traffic bonds. Specializing in large bonds, they've handled thousands of Justification hearings. Josh Herman Bail Bonds is open twenty-four hours a day, seven days a week (24/7) and accepts credit cards, checks and offer easy payment plans for their fast, friendly, and professional service.

"We promise to make your experience with our bail bonds business a good one," says Josh. "Being a third generation bail bond business and having forty years of experience, I understand what you are going through. My trained staff of California bail bond agents will give you the best and most up to date information. Don't allow someone you love to spend more time than needed away from their friends and family."

"We work very closely with our clients to help them get out of jail as quickly as possible," Josh adds. "Every person should have the opportunity to get help. And me and California bail bond agents are here to assist you. We know it's not always easy to come up with hard assets in tough times. Even when you don't own a home or have hard assets - things most bail bond co require - we are able to get your loved one out of jail. Feel free to contact us anytime for a free, confidential consultation. We are happy to answer any and all of your questions."

Contacts for California Bail Bondsman,
County Jails, Courts, District Attorneys, Public Defenders
| Click Here

The links below to California counties include information on local jails, police departments, courts and many of the county’s government sites that are applicable to bail, bail bonds and criminal matters. If you need further information on how bail bonds work or would like to speak directly with a Josh Herman, a licensed Bail Bondsman, call one of the following numbers, 24 hours 7 days a week ...


Counties in California served:

Alameda County | Alpine County | Amador County | Butte County
Calaveras County
| Colusa County | Contra Costa County | Del Norte County
El Dorado County
| Fresno County | Glenn County | Humboldt County
Imperial County
| Inyo County | Kern County | Kings County | Lake County
Lassen County
| Los Angeles County | Madera County | Marin County
Mariposa County
| Mendocino County | Merced County | Modoc County
Mono County
| Monterey County | Napa County | Nevada County
Orange County
| Placer County | Plumas County | Riverside County
Sacramento County
| San Benito County | San Bernardino County
San Diego County
| San Francisco County | San Joaquin County
San Luis Obispo County
| San Mateo County | Santa Barbara County
Santa Clara County
| Santa Cruz County | Shasta County | Sierra County
Siskiyou County
| Solano County | Sonoma County | Stanislaus County
Sutter County
| Tehama County | Trinity County | Tulare County
Tuolumne County | Ventura County | Yolo County | Yuba County

Other areas in California served:

Big Sur Region | Lake Tahoe | Silicon Valley

What is Bail?

The word bail as a legal term means:

  • Security, usually a sum of money, exchanged for the release of an arrested person as a guarantee of that person's appearance for trial. As a verb, bail in this instance means to secure the release of an arrested person by providing bail.
  • Release from imprisonment on payment of such money. As a verb, bail in this instance means to release a person under such guarantee.
  • The person providing such payment.

The Eighth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution requires that bail not be excessive. This means that bail should not be used to raise money for the government or to punish a person for being suspected of committing a crime. The purpose of bail is to give an arrested person his/her freedom until he/she is convicted of a crime, and the amount of bail must be no more than is reasonably necessary to keep her from fleeing before a case is over. Bail is set to assure the attendance of the defendant, when his or her appearance is required in court, whether before or after conviction.

There are two ways to pay your bail. You may either pay the full amount of the bail or buy a bail bond. A bail bond is like a check held in reserve: It represents your promise that you will appear in court when you are supposed to. You pay a bond seller (ie. bail bondsman, Josh Herman) to post a bond (a certain sum of money) with the court, and the court keeps the bond in case you don’t show up.

What is a Bail Bond?

A bail bond is a type of surety bond used to secure the release from custody of a person charged with a criminal offense. Under such a contract, the principal is the accused, the obligee is the government, and the surety is the bail bondsman.

Most people are familiar with bail bonds. Someone arrested on a criminal charge may be held until trial, unless they furnish the required bail. The posting of a bail bond acquired by or on behalf of the incarcerated person is one means of meeting the required bail. When a bond is issued, the bonding company guarantees that the defendant will appear in court at a given time and place. The Government entity (state or federal) in whose court the defendant must appear, is protected by the bond. If the defendant fails to appear, the bond amount becomes payable and is forfeited as a penalty by the surety insurer issuing the bond. Bail bonds usually require collateral (cash, a deed, or other property) to protect the surety.

Bail bonds are issued by licensed "Bail Agents" (ie. bail bondsman, Josh Herman) who specialize in their underwriting and issuance. Bail agents act as the appointed representatives of licensed surety insurance companies.

For more on "how bail works," click here

Forms of bail | Click Here

The form of bail varies from jurisdiction, but the common forms of bail include:

1. Recognizance
2. Surety
3. Citation Release
4. Property bond
5. Orders of Protection
6. Cash
7. Combinations

Bail bond co-signer | Click Here

What should you know as a co-signer, or bail bond indemnitor? What happens if the defendant does not appear? At what point is the co-signer no longer liable for the bond?

The service of a bail bondsman
| Click Here

A bail bondsman is any person or corporation that will act as a surety and pledge money or property as bail for the appearance of a criminal defendant in court. Learn more in this section

Bail: Frequently Asked Questions
| Click Here

Here's the place to get answers to some commonly asked questions about bail and bail bonds … Questions include: What are my options if I am arrested? How do I get a bond? How long is the bail process? What is collateral and What do bondsmen accept as collateral? Can I finance the bail bond fee? Do I get my money back after the case is over? What information should I have before I contact the bail agent?

What is the history of bail bonds?

According to the San Francisco News and the San Francisco Chronicle, the first modern Bail Bonds business in the United States, the system by which a person pays a percentage to a professional bondsman who puts up the cash as a guarantee that the person will appear in court, was established by Tom and Peter P. McDonough in San Francisco in 1898.

Traditionally, bail is some form of property deposited or pledged to a court in order to persuade it to release a suspect from jail, on the understanding that the suspect will return for trial or forfeit the bail ("skipping bail" or "jumping bail" is also illegal). In most cases, bail money will be returned at the end of the trial, if all court appearances are made, no matter whether the person is found guilty of the crime accused. Legislatures also set out certain crimes to be "unbailable," such as capital crimes or in some cases premeditated murder.

In some countries, including the U.S., granting bail is common. In others, depending upon the court and the accusations, bail is not always available. Countries without bail imprison the suspect before the trial only if deemed necessary. And, in some countries outside of the United States (such as England and Wales), bail simply refers to the release of the accused before trial.

Additional Bail and Bail Bond Information:

California Counties/Cities Bail Info: Home | Click Here

All about bail: The Wikipedia approach | Click Here

Legal Terms To Learn | Click Here
Bail - Frequently Asked Questions | Click Here
California Bail and Bail Bonds Regulations | Click Here
Court Jail Police Locator: All States (HTML | Database)
Bail Laws by State | Click Here (California)
How Bail Works | Click Here
History of Bail | Click Here
E-mail Us | Click Here

Bail Web Sites:

LA Bail
| No Collateral Bail | Bail Stop | American Bail
California Bail |
Bailquick | International Bail | A Bail Stop
Josh Herman Bail

Copyright 2007
Bail Bonds from Josh Herman Bail Bonds
All rights reserved

Need bail, a bail bond, traffic bail bonds, signature bail bond, property bail bond, cash bail bond, or other bail bond or bail information?
Contact Josh Herman Bail Bonds with ALL bail bond inquiries!
We accept personal checks & credit cards for our fast, friendly and professional nation-wide
service. Free bail bonds & traffic bonds consultation - ALL inquries confidential!!!

Bail, California Bail Bond, Bail Bond, BailBonds, Bailbondsman, Bondsman, Bail Bonds, BailBond agent, Bonding company

Josh Herman Bail Bonds - License #1783465

Bail Bonds from Josh Herman Bail Bonds
Home | Forms of Bail | Co-signer / Bail bondsman info.
Bail request form | Bail inquiry e-mail
California Counties/Cities Bail Info: Home