Attend alcohol, substance abuse, or mental health treatment
Stay away from the victim
Stay away from places that the victim frequents (school, work, church, etc.)
Prohibit contacting the victim through third parties
Not possess firearms or ammunition or other weapons or reside in a home where they are present
Pay restitution to the victim to compensate her for economic losses related to the violence (time off of work, medical expenses, mileage, child care, etc.)
Not possess or consume drugs or alcohol or reside in a home where they are present
Attend batterer re-education courses
Violation of a protection order can result in arrest for any new crime committed (trespassing, assault, etc.), contempt of court, and apprehension for the crime of violation of a protection order. Under federal law, a person can also be charged with the federal crime of Interstate Violation of a Protection Order if the defendant intentionally crossed state or Tribal lines to commit the violation.
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*NICCSA is a project of the Southwest Center for Law and Policy (www.swclap.org) This project is supported by Grant No. 2017-SA-AX-K001, awarded by the Office on Violence Against Women, U.S. Department of Justice. The opinions, findings, conclusions, and recommendations expressed in this publication/program/exhibition are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Department of Justice, Office on Violence Against Women.