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Many people who are eligible for parole have questions about how an attorney can help your chances of being granted parole. A parole board must decide when the offender serving his or her prison sentence is a good candidate for community release. The most important question the Parole Panel must decide is whether his or her release will endanger the public. Do I Need a Parole Attorney?




The short answer to your questions about whether you need an experienced parole attorney now is yes. You can’t represent yourself to the members of the parole board and completing the parole application is a complex task. Because an experienced parole attorney has the skills you need to present all the relevant details of your case to the parole board, he can make the difference you need.

What Does the Parole Board Consider Before Granting Parole?

Members of the parole board use a variety of risk assessment methods to consider the offender’s potential risk to the public. They will scrutinize your prior criminal record and static facts, such as:

  • Your age when first admitted to juvenile or adult corrections

  • Any previous supervisory release revocations for felony crimes

  • Your work history

  • Any previous jail or prison sentences served

  • Your current offense and sentence

The members of the board will then compare your dynamic factors, including:

  • Your age now

  • If you’re a gang member or affiliated with a confirmed “security threat” group

  • If you completed certified vocational, educational, or other job training programs while in prison

  • Your prison conduct record

  • Your present custody level

How to Prepare for a Meeting with a Parole Attorney

Prepare to discuss yourself. Tell the parole lawyer about your family, educational, and social histories, including your criminal record, prior probations, previous incarcerations, previous parole periods, or any prior parole or probation problems and revocations you've experienced in the past:

  • Tell your parole lawyer about the offense for which you're serving time now. Share the facts of the case, victims, persons involved, including co-defendants. Summarize this information in written form to make the best use of your time with the parole attorney.

  • Recap what happened at your trial, including plea offer negotiations prior to trial. Let your parole lawyer know how you've adjusted to prison. Tell him about your disciplinary history, custody levels, unit assignments, classifications, and job assignments.

  • Plan to discuss an