Sec. 1.7. (a) A person may pay a monthly probation user's fee under section 1 or 1.5 of this chapter before the date the payment is required to be made without obtaining
the prior approval of a court or a probation department. However, if a delinquent child is discharged from probation before the date the
delinquent child was scheduled to be released from probation, any monthly probation
user's fee paid in advance for the delinquent child may not be refunded.
(b) A probation department may petition a court to:
(1) impose a probation user's fee on a person; or
(2) increase a person's probation user's fee;
under section 1 or 1.5 of this chapter if the financial ability of the person to pay a probation user's
fee changes while the person is on probation.
(c) An order to pay a probation user's fee under section 1 or 1.5 of this chapter:
(1) is a judgment lien that:
(A) attaches to the property of the person subject to the order;
(B) may be perfected;
(C) may be enforced to satisfy any payment that is delinquent under section 1 or 1.5 of this chapter; and
in the same manner as a judgment lien created in a civil proceeding;
(2) is not discharged by the completion of the person's probationary period or other
sentence imposed on the person; and
(3) is not discharged by the liquidation of a person's estate by a receiver under
(d) A delinquent child placed on probation for more than one (1) delinquent act:
(1) may be required to pay more than one (1) initial probation user's fee; and
(2) may not be required to pay more than one (1) monthly probation user's fee per
to either the probation department or the clerk of the court.
(e) If a court orders a person to pay a probation user's fee under section 1 or 1.5 of this chapter, the court may garnish the wages, salary, and other income earned
by the person to enforce the order.
FindLaw Codes may not reflect the most recent version of the law in your jurisdiction. Please verify the status of the code you are researching with the state legislature or via Westlaw before relying on it for your legal needs.
Was this helpful?
Response sent, thank you
Welcome to FindLaw's Cases & Codes
A free source of state and federal court opinions, state laws, and the United States Code. For more information about the legal concepts addressed by these cases and statutes, visit FindLaw's Learn About the Law.