The first thing you need to consider is if you can afford to post their bail. The biggest thing your loved one has to do while they are out on bail is attend all mandatory court appointments. Missing a single one breaks the bail agreement. If you’re not confident in your loved one’s ability to attend their appointments, you shouldn’t post their bail.
Don’t assume that just because you’ve decided that you can’t post your loved one’s bail that they are out of options and will have to remain in jail. They still have another option. They can call Nashville Bail Bonds.
When they contact us, your loved one will enjoy:
- 0% Interest payment plans
- 24 Hour bail service
- Phone approvals
- No hidden fees
- No collateral for working signers
- Outstanding customer service
Call Franklin Bail Bonds for fast, affordable bail bond help you can trust at 615-673-4955
What are the Rights of the Co-Signer?
When you co-sign a bail agreement, it’s important that you know your rights. First of all, you have the right to refuse to be a co-signer. You should only enter a legal agreement such as this if you fully understand that you will be responsible to pay for the full amount of the bail bond if the defendant doesn’t show up to court or if they violate a condition of their bail.
Cosigners can request to have their name taken off the bail bond if he or she begins to feel uncomfortable with the defendant. Then the bail bond is retracted and the defendant will be taken into custody. So if the accused commits another crime, or the cosigner believes the accused will not go to court, the cosigner has the right to cut ties with the situation to ensure their own safety.