17233 Probation Department

Find 17233 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 116 West Market Street McConnellsburg PA 17233 717-485-3192


Franklin County Probation Department 425 Franklin Farm Lane Chambersburg PA 17202 19.2 miles from 17233 717-263-3286

Morgan County Probation Department 77 Fairfax Street Berkeley Springs WV 25411 27.2 miles from 17233 304-258-7303

Bedford County Probation Department 200 South Juliana Street Bedford PA 15522 27.5 miles from 17233 814-623-4830

Huntingdon County Probation Department 430 Penn Street Huntingdon PA 16652 35.2 miles from 17233 814-643-1177

Blair County Probation Department 423 Allegheny Street Hollidaysburg PA 16648 38.0 miles from 17233 814-693-3230

Cumberland County Probation Department 16 West High Street Carlisle PA 17013 44.9 miles from 17233 717-240-6265

Jefferson County Probation Department 100 East Washington Street Charles Town WV 25414 47.9 miles from 17233 304-728-3268

Mifflin County Probation Department 20 North Wayne Street Lewistown PA 17044 48.1 miles from 17233 717-248-3953

Juniata Probation & Parole 30 North Main Street Mifflintown PA 17059 51.5 miles from 17233 717-436-7716

Perry County Courthouse 2 East Main Street New Bloomfield PA 17068 52.2 miles from 17233 717-582-2131

Cambria Probation Juvenile Crt 401 Candlelight Drive Ebensburg PA 15931 52.3 miles from 17233 814-472-4700

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.