Half Down Bail Bonds is located in the great city of Fairfax, Virginia. Our staff is made up of a great team of some of the most experienced Bail Bondsman in the area. We are available for contact with any issue anytime. Feel free to give us a ring at 703.369.5555
CALL US at 703.369.5555
Loudoun Circuit Court Clerk
18 E Market St #2 Leesburg, VA 20176
Open today 8:00 am – 4:00 pm
LEESBURG BAIL BONDS are posted at: 42035 Loudoun Center Place, Leesburg, Virginia 20175
BAIL BONDSMAN LEESBURG
If you have a friend or family member in the Loudoun County jail you’ve come to the right place to find a professional bail bondsman Loudoun. We cover all your Loudoun County Bail Bonding needs servicing Leesburg bail bonds, Middleburg bail bonds, Purcellville bail bonds, Brunswick bail bonds, Reston bail bonds, and Centerville bail bonds. We are on call 24 hours a day 7 days a week to explain the entire bail bond process so that you fully understand the Loudoun county jail system, the cost of the bail bond, your responsibilities when you decide to proceed with the bail bond and your options.
Below is a list of frequently asked questions with associated answers. If you have a question that is not on the list, call us at 703.369.5555 or send us an e-mail at email@example.com
* What happens when a person is committed to jail in Loudoun County?
* How do I get someone out of jail in Loudoun County?
* When is a court date scheduled?
Q. What happens when a person is committed to jail?
A. After arrest, the person will be taken in front of a magistrate to determine the bail amount and whether he or she will be committed to jail or released on his or her own personal recognizance (signature).
Intake also referred to as Booking receives all inmates. Officers will inventory personal property including any monies an individual came in with. Each inmate is searched to prevent the introduction of contraband into the facility. All inmate property is taken and secured as part of the process. Any necessary hygiene items will be supplied by the facility. Other items may be purchased through the commissary. Items considered contraband such as cigarettes and alcohol will be destroyed upon admission, without exception.
An inmate’s personal property may be released with that inmate’s permission to the person of their choice. When releasing personal property, Loudoun Jail will release all or none of the property.
Intake staff provide initial medical and suicide screening, take photographs and a fingerprint for the purpose of identification, and assign initial housing in a receiving unit. Once received into the Loudoun county Adult Detention Center, inmates are afforded the opportunity to make three phone calls.
Q. How do I get someone out of jail?
A. If the inmate is not released on his or her own recognizance by the judge, and a bond amount is set, Give us a call at 703-642-2245 and we will guide you through the entire bail bonding process letting you know all your options in advance.
Q. When is court scheduled?
A. On the next scheduled Court day the inmate will be taken in front of a judge for arraignment. This hearing determines if there is probable cause to continue detention. The judge may raise or lower the bond, release the person on his or her own recognizance or remand the inmate to jail without a bond. The judge also will appoint an attorney if a person cannot afford one. Anyone may attend the hearing. In cases of extended holidays, a judge may come to the Magistrate’s Office to hold these hearings. For all future Court dates don’t hesitate to call Inmate Records.
LEESBURG Courthouse and jail history:
Loudoun County was formed in 1757 from a branch of Fairfax County. There have been three courthouses in Loudoun County. The first was built in 1758, overseen by Aeneas Campbell, who was also the first sheriff of the county. The courthouse was fairly small, measuring forty feet by twenty-eight feet in size, and costing 365 pounds. It was constructed of brick and had five windows which were framed with white oak. The window sashes were made of “well-seasoned pine”, and each had shutters with hooks and bolts. The front door was eight feet high and four and a half feet wide. The county court performed executive, legislative and judicial duties. Originally, the county court met only quarterly. The justices of this era received no payment for their services, so only wealthy people who could afford to miss work in order to hold these positions. However, acting as a justice certainly had its rewards, as it enabled that person to function as the center of attention and power in local affairs. The Declaration of Independence was read on the steps of the first courthouse during August Court Days of 1776. It was the first reading of the document anywhere in the state of Virginia.
Loudoun’s first jail was in close proximity to the first courthouse. The jail was built under the supervision of Daniel French, who was hired to build the “gaol and stocks” for 83 pounds. However, the court negligently provided French with either little or poor information regarding the construction of the jail. As result, it ended up unsafe and badly built, certainly not good characteristics of a holding facility. Unable to meet the public’s demands, the county government declared the jail to be inadequate. Its use was terminated on November 14, 1759.
A second and larger courthouse was built in 1811, also of brick. It consisted of four large and beautiful stone pillars, of which there are still remnants in today’s courtyard. Several pieces of these pillars were saved by builder Joseph Layette Norris, and they were returned in 1978 “by caring citizens”, as the plaque dedicating them reads. The second courthouse stood until about 1888. That courthouse survived The Civil War and, in fact, was the setting for a shootout between Yankee and Confederate Soldiers on the front lawn.
The third and present courthouse was erected in 1895. It rises on four columns, has double doors, and is capped by a clock and bell housed in a belfry. In front of the courthouse stands a statue of a Confederate soldier. It was designed by F.S. Sievers, and dedicated to the courthouse in 1908. It serves as a memorial to the many Rebel soldiers who died fighting for the cause in which they believed. The modern courthouse is adjoined by other county offices and the Juvenile and Domestic Relations Court. In August 1987, the Office of the Commonwealth’s Attorney was transferred to the Valley Bank Building which is adjacent to the courthouse. The Courthouse is part of the Leesburg Historic District recognized by the Virginia Historic Landmarks Commission.
Stocks and whipping posts have been relocated on the courthouse grounds. They portray a vivid image of the harsh methods of law enforcement utilized in our community’s past. Leesburg Bail Bonds, Bial bondsman Leesburg, Bail bondsman Leesburg Va, Bail Bond Loudoun, Bail bondsman Loudoun.
Half Down Bail Bonds Services all Virginia Jails. Here is a list of a few Jail Addresses complete with directions. Meet a Half Down Bail Bonds Bondsman or call to schedule your loved ones RELEASE.
Alexandria Adult Detention Center
2001 Mill Rd.
Alexandria, Virginia 22314
Arlington Adult Detention Center
1435 North Courthouse Rd.
Arlington, Virginia 22201
Central Virginia Regional Jail
13021 James Madison Hwy,
Orange, Virginia 22960
Culpeper County Jail
131 West Cameron Street
Culpeper, Virginia 22701
Fairfax Adult Detention Center
10520 Judicial Dr.
Fairfax, Virginia 22030
Fauquier County Adult Detention Center
50 Lee Street
Warrenton, Virginia 20186
Loudoun County Jail
2 Northeast Church Street
Loudoun, Virginia 20176
Northwestern Regional Adult Detention Center
141 Fort Collier Road
Winchester, Virginia 22603
Pamunkey Regional Jail
P.O. Box 510
Hanover, Virginia 23069
Prince William Adult Detention Center
9320 Lee Ave.
Manassas, Virginia 20110
Rappahannock Regional Jail
1745 Jeff Davis Hwy
Stafford Virginia 22555
Rockingham County Jail
25 South Liberty Street
Harrisonburg, Virginia 22801
Virginia Beach Jail
2501 James Madison Dr.
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23456
Norfolk County Jail
811 E. City Hall Avenue
Norfolk, Virginia 23510
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Call us for a free consultation. Half Down Bail Bonding. offering the lowest bail bond prices in Virginia allowed by law! 10% Flat rate on all bonds. No processing fees. Payment plans available. Collateral accepted.