Some families and individuals in Florida will go through court and probate processes may be required to secure a bond. These surety bonds are regulated at the county level where the case is taking place. If you're looking for a bond that isn't listed below, call Jet at (855) 470-0877 and we will gladly assist.
A personal representative is appointed by the court to close a decedent's estate. A Personal Representative Bond (aka administrator bond or executor bond) may be required.
A guardian (sometimes referred to as a conservator) is someone assigned to take responsibility and make decisions for a minor or incapacitated person. Due to the risk of this role, a surety bond may be enforced.
Sometimes, trustees are required to post a bond to guarantee the protection of a person's assets and beneficiaries.
Fiduciaries appointed to manage funds for a Department of Veteran Affairs beneficiary must obtain a surety bond if they manage over $20,000 in funds.
With a Replevin Bond, a plaintiff is allowed to re-take possession of the property in question before the court reaches a verdict.
Counter Replevin Bonds are the opposite of a Replevin Bond - allows the opposing party to retain property possession until the court has made a decision.
This bond is for appellants in order to appeal a lower court's judgment. This guarantees the original judgment is paid if the higher court is in agreement with the lower court.
A Lien Bond is a court-approved surety bond for a defendant wishing to discharge a lien against property.
Individuals serving writs, warrants, subpoenas, etc. to the public must hold a Process Server Bond to be registered with the local county court.