Gonzales County Texas Arrest Warrant Criminal Records

Search For Warrants

NameAddressCityStateZip CodePhone Number
(1639)Gonzales County Criminal Records & Warrants Offices
Gonzales County Sheriffs Office / Gonzales County Jail1713 East Sarah DeWitt DriveGonzalesTX78629830-672-6524
Gonzales County Criminal Records & Warrants Offices
Gonzales Police Department716 Saint Paul StreetGonzalesTX78629830-672-8686
Nixon Police Department106 West 3rd StreetNixonTX78140830-582-1395
Waelder Police Department300 U.s. 90WaelderTX78959830-788-7270
Gonzales County Criminal Records & Warrants Databases
Gonzales County Arrest Warrants
Gonzales County Child Support Warrants
Gonzales County Most Wanted
Gonzales County Pistol Permits & Gun Licenses
Gonzales County Sex Offender Registry
Gonzales County Sheriff Website

What Are Warrant Records?

Warrant Records are a serious matter. In fact, if you are the person who was arrested for breaking the law, you better expect that you will be subjected to an exhaustive search by the police before your day in court is scheduled. Warrant Records are one of the most sought after records and can have an impact on your entire life, even if the crime you committed is not as “serious” as some people think it is. If you were arrested for a warrant, you better prepare yourself for some pretty tough times ahead as your record will remain with you for life.

The first place you should look for your warrant records is the Texas Vital Records Registry (TPSR). This is a database which is maintained and updated by the State of Texas. When you request an application for a copy of someone’s record, you must contact the Texas Vital Records Registry through a State of Texas Office. In addition to requesting a copy of a person’s record, you will also be asked to provide information about the person such as their date of birth, social security number, current address, phone number, driver’s license number, and other information which will allow the Texas Vital Records Registry to obtain the person’s original copy of the warrant. Once you have submitted this information to the Texas Vital Records Registry, you should receive a response from them within two weeks.

If you were not given the original copy of your warrant, then you can request a copy from the local police station where the offense occurred. Typically, this can be done within 30 days, but in some instances, it may take longer. In most instances, the request must be filed in the police station or sheriff’s office in the county in which the commission has ordered the warrant to be carried out. In some counties, the request can also be done at the county jail. You can learn more about your rights when requesting a copy of a warrant online.

The next place you want to check when you want to find out about warrants is the FBI website. The Federal Bureau of Investigation website features an extensive website devoted to carrying out background checks. Among the many public records that you will be able to access on the FBI website are warrants and arrests. Although the majority of criminal activity records are held within the local court houses, the FBI maintains records of criminal activity that have occurred outside of the jurisdiction of local courts. To obtain this information, you will need to contact the FBI directly.

It should be noted that the warrant that you are requesting does not make your person legally liable for whatever crime that was committed. If you were arrested for a crime that you are not charged with, then a warrant will not prevent you from hiring a lawyer to represent you in the case. Likewise, if the person who applied for the warrant had committed a crime against you, then you can hire a criminal defense attorney to assist you in fighting the charges. However, if you were arrested simply because the person you are asking about has a warrant out for his or her arrest, then you can get the records from the Texas Vital Records Registry.

Warrant records are not always available to the general public. Some states are more likely to allow access to these documents while others are less likely to. In Texas, for example, all criminal justice agencies must submit applications to the state registrars requesting permission to gather the information. Other states, like California, have made it easier to find a record by requiring agencies to file an application to show that a person has a serious criminal offense on their record.