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What does "probation" mean?
Probation is a judge placing limitations on your behavior for a period of time as part of your sentence. These limitations can include your having to do work in lieu of jail, pay a fine, and in the case of DUIs, attend and complete a DUI class.
Probation is either informal (99.9% of misdemeanors) or formal (probation officer). Informal probation means that a judge ordered you to lead a law abiding life and to follow all terms of probation without the supervision of a probation officer.
To learn more about your probation status, please review the paperwork that you received from the court. Typically after being sentenced, a person receives a piece of paper called "terms and conditions of probation." The "terms and conditions of probation" document will contain information about whether you received probation, the length of your probation period, the amount of fines owed, the dates by which the fines must be paid, the amount of community service/work/jail time that you must do, and other orders made by the sentencing judge.
If you no longer have your "terms and conditions of probation," you may contact the clerk of court (criminal division) where you were sentenced to obtain a copy of the terms and conditions of probation.
How to use this site
This site is divided into two sections. The first section is designed to provide you with all of the background information you will need to clear your record. This section lays the groundwork for your petition, and aims to answer any questions you may have about the services we provide. Information about important terminology, qualifications for dismissal, and court publications are all included in this section.
The second section of the site contains instructions about completing and filing the forms for your petition. This part of the site is only accessed once you have registered. Here you will find all of the forms you may need, and specific instructions on how to submit them.
Money back guarantee
Attorney Mark Blair guarantees to fully refund your money back (the fee that you pay Clear Your Name Fast and any filing fee that you pay to the county) IF you:
- answer all the information truthfully and accurately on the documents
- follow the procedures outlined on this web site to complete and file the documents
- are truthful in court (if you are required to attend court)
- attend the court hearing as directed (if you are required to attend court)
- and your petition to dismiss ("expunge") your conviction(s) is denied.
Mark Blair reserves the right to verify the information that you have provided for its truthfulness and accuracy.