12139 Probation Department

Find 12139 probation departments, such as adult, juvenile, state, and federal probation courts and offices. Probation departments provide information on parole officers, community service, parole number lookups, violation and warrant searches, and job employment.

Fulton County Probation Department 64 East Fulton Street Gloversville NY 12078 33.3 miles from 12139 518-773-3565

Herkimer County Probation Department 109 Mary Street Herkimer NY 13350 38.5 miles from 12139 315-867-1158

Montgomery County Probation Department 64 Broadway Fonda NY 12068 38.8 miles from 12139 518-853-8380

Oneida County Probation Department 321 Main Street Utica NY 13501 42.4 miles from 12139 315-798-5914

Warren County Probation Department 1340 Route 9 Lake George NY 12845 45.3 miles from 12139 518-761-6444

Lewis Probation Office 7660 North State Street Lowville NY 13367 49.8 miles from 12139 315-376-5358

Saratoga County Probation Department 152 West High Street Ballston Spa NY 12020 50.0 miles from 12139 518-884-4120

Washington County Probation Department 383 Broadway Fort Edward NY 12828 52.1 miles from 12139 518-746-2260

Probation Departments by Zip Code

About Probation Departments

What is the difference between probation and parole?

Probation is an alternative to incarceration that involves a set of conditions with which the offender must comply in order to avoid jail or other sanctions. Parole is a form of early release from jail, that also imposes a set of conditions with which the offender must comply in order to avoid returning to jail.

What types of offenders are eligible for probation?

While probation can be applied to any case, from low-level misdemeanors to serious felonies, it is usually granted for first-time and low-risk offenders. Felony probation rules vary from state to state, and most states exempt certain crimes from probation eligibility, including murder, crimes involving injury to children, and certain sex offenses.

How long does probation last?

The lengths of probation orders vary based on the laws of the state and the nature of the offense. Probation orders are typically valid for between one and three years. However, much longer probation orders are possible, including lifetime probation.