The consequences for violating a no contact order are not good.
The state attorney could file a separate criminal charge against you for violating the order, which is considered a misdemeanor crime.
The judge could hold you in contempt of court for violating the order.
Or, if your criminal case is still pending, the judge could revoke your bond—meaning you’d go back to jail.
If you’re on probation and you violate the criminal no contact order, it’s considered a violation of probation — meaning your probation will be revoked and suddenly you’re looking at the maximum sentence for your charges.
If you have violated a no contact order, or are worried about violating one, call our Rossen Law Firm office at (754) 999-2499 or (754) 206-6200 so we can help you figure out the best course of action.