Lookup Arrests on the Jail Roster in Ada County. Results Include: Incarceration date, Warrants, Sheriff records, Scheduled release, Arrest date, Arrest type, Arresting agency, Arrest location, Offense date, Offense description, Related incident, Count, Court reference, Bail amount, Bail type.

Looking For A Licensed Bail Bond Agent in Ada County?

Aladdin Bail Bonds

home 80 N Cole Rd, Boise, ID 83704, USA
phone (208) 323-2245

Reviewed from Google

4.3 out of 5 stars

Mandy Narvaiz
Mandy Narvaiz

5 out of 5 stars

posted 8 months ago

I was stressed, and the guy who helped us was extremely kind and helpful. I had called a lot of bonds places that particular night, and the only person who seemed to know anything, was here at Aladdin. Better connections? Not sure, but it was enough to sway me. Thanks for the help, guys!

Thrynn Dopp
Thrynn Dopp

5 out of 5 stars

posted 9 months ago

Went there when a friend got into some trouble. They have made many improvements since I dealt with them 10 years ago. They helped make the best of a bad situation and were very helpful and reasonable.

Adequate Johnson
Adequate Johnson

5 out of 5 stars

posted 6 months ago

Reliably great service & great employees who are compassionate & work with you.


Ada County Jail

ADA COUNTY Statistics

According to the latest jail census:
Average Daily Inmate Population: 963
Inmate Capacity: unknown
Year Constructed: 1977
Full-Time Staff: 223
Total Staff Salaries: $13,729,417

Phone:(208) 577-3000

Ada County, ID Offense Statistics
Violent Crime 196
Murder and Non-Negligent Manslaughter 3
Rape (revised and legacy definition) 41
Robbery 9
Aggravated Assault 143
Property Crime 716
Burglary 209
Larceny-theft 486
Motor Vehicle Theft 21
Arson 11
Data Source: FBI Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) Program – Offenses Known to Law Enforcement by Metropolitan and Nonmetropolitan Counties, 2015
Note: The data shown in this table does not reflect county totals but are the number of offenses reported by the sheriff’s office or county police department
Tuesday, January 15th, 2019 at 7:50am
Here's the crash roundup for a snowy and slippery Tuesday. Dispatch took 61 reports of vehicle crashes - including 6 with injuries and 6 of the hit-and-run variety - and six slide-offs. The weather forecast calls for a repeat Wednesday morning, so please be careful.
Tuesday, January 15th, 2019 at 5:24am
The steady snowfall since about 8 a.m. has created slippery driving conditions for Ada County today. As of noon, we've had 49 reported car crashes (6 with injuries) and 5 slide-offs. Please be careful out there.
Thursday, December 20th, 2018 at 3:58am
For the second time in less than a month, one of our deputies had to use NARCAN to revive someone who overdosed on heroin. Details at https://t.co/zo2lvnVjct
Wednesday, December 19th, 2018 at 6:47am
Please join us outside the @IdahoStPolice HQ in Meridian tonight for the annual Idaho Peace Officers' Memorial holiday wreath ceremony. https://t.co/RWc0ghI48T AdaCoSheriff photo
Saturday, December 15th, 2018 at 4:30am
Smiles, shopping and sheriff deputies at our annual Shop With a Sheriff event @walmart where we took 100+ kids shopping for the holidays. https://t.co/ZNsVIyh9UE AdaCoSheriff photo

Ada County Sheriff's Office

The Ada County Sheriff's Office is Idaho's largest local law enforcement agency. TERMS & CONDITIONS This is an official Facebook page of the Ada County Sheriff’s Office (ACSO) in Boise, Idaho. This page was created to provide people who live and work in our communities and others with an interest in the ACSO to access information about our agency. This page is monitored and managed by the Community Information Unit. To learn more about the Ada County Sheriff’s Office, visit www.adasheriff.org. We encourage you to share your thoughts and ideas on topics being discussed but have rules in place to encourage civil discourse and prevent anything that might impede the purpose of our Facebook site. Our purpose is to convey important public safety information and to effectively and immediately reach Ada County residents in our efforts to solve and reduce crime and further our mission of making safer places for you to live, work and play. In an emergency, or if you need immediate police assistance, dial 911! Do not use this page to report a crime. To report an incident or crime, call non-emergency dispatch at 208-377-6790. Before posting on this page, please review the terms below: • A posting on this page constitutes acceptance of these terms. • The ACSO reserves the right to delete any content without warning or explanation. • If you post information related to a crime on this page, you may be placing yourself in the position of becoming a witness to a crime and you may be called upon to give testimony in court proceedings. • “Friending/Likes” between the ACSO & local businesses, organizations and/or causes do not indicate endorsement of that business’, organization’s and/or cause’s actions or comments. • ACSO reserves the right to remove and/or block anyone who posts inappropriate material as determined by the ACSO. • The ACSO reserves the right to delete any posts by individuals, businesses, organizations and/or causes deemed by ACSO to be an advertisement or intended to advance the same will be removed • The ACSO reserves the right to remove any comments that are inappropriate or offensive including comments that: o defame, abuse, harass, stalk, threaten or violate the legal rights of others o include racism, hatred, slander, threats, obscenity, violence, vulgarity, spam or advertisements, o have personal information about another person or that violate a person's privacy interests o include copyrighted material belonging to another person, o contain links to other websites. The ACSO does not allow posting of photos or videos by anyone other than members of the ACSO. If you have photos or videos you'd like to share on this page, contact Public Information Officer Andrea Dearden at 208-577-3318 or adearden@adaweb.net.
Ada County Sheriff's Office
Ada County Sheriff's OfficeTuesday, January 15th, 2019 at 10:41am
Tuesday marked our first significant “snowfall that caused traffic headaches” day of 2019. If that wasn’t your thing, we’ve got some lousy news – Wednesday morning’s weather forecast is predicting a repeat, except that it is expected to start snowing around 5 a.m. in the Boise area.

Early morning drivers caught a break Tuesday morning.

The National Weather Service reported 7/10ths of an inch of snowfall Tuesday, starting around 8 a.m. and continuing through the early afternoon. It was cold enough for the snow to stick to the road and create some pretty slippery conditions.

By the time the snow melted by early afternoon, our dispatchers took 61 reports of car crashes – including six with injuries and six of the hit-and-run variety – across Ada County. There were also six slide-offs reported to us.

We just want to remind everyone to leave a little early Wednesday morning and pack some extra patience. The snow is expected to melt by the afternoon, but the morning commute could be challenging. So please be careful.
Ada County Sheriff's Office
Ada County Sheriff's OfficeTuesday, January 15th, 2019 at 6:26am
When the Ada County Sheriff’s Office began working with the MacArthur Foundation’s The Safety and Justice Challenge several years ago, one of our shared priorities was to work together to promote social justice — and to be a good example for other Idaho communities.

We got to realize a big piece of that ambition last week when Chris Saunders, the data analytics and intelligence manager at the ACSO, taught implicit bias training to Idaho’s newest batch of law enforcement patrol officers.

Notice that we didn’t say Ada County’s newest batch of patrol officers.

Saunders’ class was comprised of 36 rookie officers from all over the state, who just started work on their basic patrol certification from Idaho’s Peace Officers Standards & Training (POST) Academy.

It marked the first time implicit bias training was taught at POST for any class or level of certification – and it was our honor and pleasure to be part of the process.

Saunders – joined by Emergency 911 dispatcher Jeffrey Austin and patrol sergeant Ryan Wilke — have taught implicit bias training for hundreds of employees in Ada County, including patrol and jail deputies, prosecutors, court employees, and sheriff’s administration employees over the last two years.

Last week’s POST training marked the first time we were able to extend outside of our agency and into to the community.

So what is implicit bias? The short version is something like this: It’s a preconceived belief about people that you aren’t conscious of.

The Kirwan Institute For The Study of Race and Ethnicity at Ohio State defines implicit bias as “the attitudes or stereotypes that affect our understanding, actions, and decisions in an unconscious manner.

“These biases, which encompass both favorable and unfavorable assessments, are activated voluntarily and without an individual’s awareness or intentional control.”

The training helps people identify and be conscious of their biases so they can control how they respond.

While much of the discussion about implicit bias focuses on racial relations, there are also elements of gender and age issues to consider

Our MacArthur team analyzed several different implicit bias training programs before selecting the “Balancing our Biases – Facts, Myths, Strategies, and Solutions” created by the Calibre Press.

Saunders, Austin, and Wilke were trained thanks to funding from the The Safety and Justice Challenge.

It can be a pretty intense class. There is discussion about racial profiling, how white and minority officers are dealing with the current climate, and the history of racism in the law enforcement profession. Check out https://secure.calibrepress.com/balancingourbias/ if you want to learn more.

Creating implicit bias training for our employees and working with POST to incorporate it into their curriculum is just a small part of what we are doing with the $1 million grant we got from the MacArthur Foundation in 2017.

While the goal of reducing our jail population has proved tougher than we hoped, we have made some progress – which we will be detailing in stories to come.

We’ve added a text notification system to help people from missing court dates. We’ve added employees to Ada County’s Clerk of Courts and Public Defender offices to work with people who do get arrested so they can navigate the criminal justice system more efficiently.

We’ve got a lot more to tell you about in the weeks and months to come about those plans — and other innovative ideas to come as our MacArthur plans come to fruition. So be sure to check back.
Ada County Sheriff's Office
Ada County Sheriff's Office added 4 new photos.Wednesday, January 9th, 2019 at 9:37am
We just want to say “Thank You” to every one of our 746 employees here at the Ada County Sheriff’s Office as we celebrate National Law Enforcement Day.

Every one of our 746 employees work together, every day, to make Ada County a safer place to live, work, and play.

That includes everyone from patrol deputies to records clerks to IT staff to detectives to 911 dispatchers to jail employees – and every other job we have here at the ACSO.

Running Idaho’s largest and most dynamic law enforcement agency is both a privilege and a massive responsibility, and it wouldn’t be possible without such a dedicated group of people. So thank you!
Ada County Sheriff's Office
Ada County Sheriff's Office added 3 new photos.Friday, December 28th, 2018 at 11:11am
We are asking people to please be careful when driving some of the more far-flung and remote Foothills and desert roads in Ada County this winter.

Those roads can be icy, snowy, and muddy – often all at the same time — and we can’t tow out vehicles that get stuck.

Our deputies are at risk of getting their patrol vehicles stuck as they respond to those calls. It also means those deputies can’t respond to regular calls for service for extended periods of time.

We know no one intends to get stuck. We are just asking people to check driving conditions and use their best judgment before setting off on remote adventures.

An ACSO deputy had to drive more than six miles up the snow and ice-covered Shaw Mountain Road in the northeast Ada County Foothills Thursday afternoon to find a 47-year-old Boise man and five pre-teenage children who were stuck after the man’s pickup truck slid off the road earlier in the day.

The man called 911 just after 3 p.m. Thursday. His initial call went to Boise County Sheriff’s 911 dispatchers. They told him Boise County deputies could not get to where he was because Shaw Mountain Road was not plowed on the Boise County side.

Then the call went to our dispatch center.

A short time later, ACSO deputy Zach Helbach and vehicle shop employee Rob Scherzer were on their way to find the group in one of our four-wheel drive pickup trucks.

They had to stop just past where Shaw Mountain Road switches from pavement to a dirt to put chains on the tires.

Helbach and Scherzer drove a few more miles up Shaw Mountain Road when they were met by three recreationists driving four-wheelers. They led Helbach and Scherzer to where the truck was stuck – over the summit and headed downhill — just after 5 p.m.

The man and the kids with him were uninjured. They had food with them and they were able to stay in the truck to keep warm until deputies arrived.

Because the man’s truck was stuck so far up the hill and over the summit, Helbach borrowed one of the four-wheelers to check out how far it would be to go north to get to plowed roads in Boise County instead of trying to turn around and back the way they came.

It turns out the plowed road was only 2 miles north of where the truck was stuck.

So Helbach and Schrezer loaded everyone into the ACSO truck and drove through to Boise County, via Robie Creek Road, where they met two Boise County Sheriff’s deputies. The three deputies then drove the man and the children back to Boise.

This was the second call in two weeks where someone got stuck on Shaw Mountain Road and called 911 for help.

Our deputy in the other case could not get all the way to the crash site because of road conditions. The driver of the truck ended up waiting for a tow truck to get up the hill and pull out his car – a process that can cost hundreds of dollars or more.
Ada County Sheriff's Office
Ada County Sheriff's Office added 60 new photos.Wednesday, December 26th, 2018 at 11:20am
Every 911 call in Ada County — whether it’s for law enforcement, paramedics, or fire crews – comes through the Ada County Sheriff’s Office 911 Emergency Dispatch Center.

Every law enforcement officer, firefighter, and paramedic is then sent to wherever they need to go by our 911 dispatchers.

Our dispatchers are an essential part of the system – and that also means they work on holidays and nights and weekends, just like emergency responders.

With all that daily intensity going on, it can be easy to lose track of what else is happening in society — like the winter holidays, for instance.

So our dispatchers have some annual traditions they embrace, like creating unique Christmas stockings for each other to keep the holiday spirit alive and present.

Check ‘em out.
Ada County Sheriff's Office
Ada County Sheriff's OfficeSunday, December 23rd, 2018 at 6:00am
We just want to say "Thank You" to the citizens of Ada County, who work with us every day to make this a better place to live, work, and play.