Search Inmates in Ada County, Idaho. Results May Include: Arrests, Criminal Records, Sheriff Record, Mugshot, Housing location, Statute, Charges, Description, Bail Amount, Court, Sentence Date, Sentence Days, Warrants.

Ada County Sheriff Overview

Ada County is located in the southwest of Idaho, USA where the total population is 416,464. Here, the county seat is Boise and this county is the most populous county in Idaho. Ada County was established on December 22, 1864, and it was named after Ada Riggs the daughter of H.C. Riggs. He was a member of the legislature which established the county and a co-founder of Boise. Ada County has a total area of 1,060 square miles and the zip codes of this county are 83687, 83702, 83704, 83703, 83706, 83705, 83707, 83709, 83713, 83712, 83714, 83716, 83616, 83725, 83724, 83731, 83634, 83735, 83641, 83646, 83642, 83669, and 83680.

Sheriff Stephen Bartlett is the leading lawman around the county who is responsible for keeping the county safe. He can be contacted through the following details:

Ada County Sheriff Office
7200 Barrister Dr.
Boise, Idaho 83704

Inmate Search in Ada County Jail

Ada County Jail maintains an online inmate roster list where you can see the list of the detainees. The jail administration updates this list regularly to ensure the inmates are listed accordingly.

Important Jail Policies and Procedures

Ada County Jail uses a video visitation system for inmate visitation. If you wish to meet an inmate, you should go through this link and register and schedule your visitation time and date: / Inmates are allowed two 25-minutes visitation sessions per week. For more information, please call at .

You can communicate with an inmate if you send mail or letter via the U.S. Postal Service. All incoming or outgoing mail would be checked by the jail administration for contraband. When you are writing inmate mail, you should include the following mailing address:

Name of the Inmate
Ada County Jail
7200 Barrister Dr.
Boise, Idaho 83704

Sex Offender Search and Lookup

You will find relevant information regarding all registered sex offenders by accessing either national or state-based sex offender database. All these criminals have been charged with a sexual offense against a minor or a victim. According to the law, a sex offender is someone who has pleaded guilty to a sex crime including rape, molestation, child pornography, incest, and sex trafficking. A sex crime is an illegal act, which refers to violent sexual conduct against a person. You can access the sex offender registry at Ada County Jail by going through the following link: /

Keep in mind the search result will show you the primary addresses or block of the sex offenders where they are currently living on. You have to accept a disclosure to access information from the database.

Bail and Bondsman

You can bail an inmate out of Ada County Jail by posting the bail money to the court. A bail is a form of property, which is either in cash or collateral. The bail money is set according to the bail schedule of the court. The court will decide how much money one should pay as charges for the crime they have committed. If you cannot afford to pay the bail money by yourself, you should hire the services of a bail bondsman. A verified bail bondsman would post the bail money on your behalf and charge at least $100 as their service fee.

Looking For A Licensed Bail Bond Agent in Ada County?

home 80 N Cole Rd, Boise, ID 83704, USA

3.8 out of 5 stars

quayde knaus

5 out of 5 stars

posted 8 months ago

Amazing customer service, delt with cindy and mario late last night bailing a buddy out... both very personable and real. nice not talking to robots. you guys are awesome

Katie Souza

5 out of 5 stars

posted 1 year ago

Great place when i needed help when i had a warrant, i was in and out no hassle. I would go threw them again. Very polite!!!

SaltyCracker Princess Scott

3 out of 5 stars

posted 10 months ago
Contact the Ada County Public Defender
Public defender’s provide: counsel upon arrest, representation during criminal investigative proceedings, interviewing witnesses, arrange bail, conduct pretrial discovery, withdraw pleas, suppression of evidence motions, jury selection, opening statements, legal research, and more
Name: Ada County Public Defender
Address: 6300 West Denton Street, Boise, Idaho, 83704
Hours: Mon-Fri 8:00 AM-5:00 PM
Ada County Probation Department
Probation officers hold offenders accountable by ensuring that financial restitution is being paid to victims and community service is completed. The probation department provides warrant searches, sex offender lookups, DWI conviction information, adult or youth misdemeanor and felony offense records.
Office: Ada County Probation Department
location: 400 North Benjamin Lane, Boise, Idaho, 83704
Ada County Jail Statistics
Number of Persons Confined 845
Avg Daily Population 963
Name of new facility not applicable
Full time payroll 223
Full time total employees 223
Total salaries and wages 13729417
Other operating expenditures 2010109
Total construction costs 0
Equipment, furnishings, etc 177165
Year of original construction 1977
Year of major renovation 2003
Name of new facility not applicable


Ada County Unemployment and Median Household Income
Civilian Labor Force Annual Average, 2016 225,083
Number Employed Annual Average, 2016 217,596
Number Unemployed Annual Average, 2016 7,487
Unemployment Rate, 2016 3.3
Median Household Income Annual Average, 2015 58,431
Sources: Unemployment – Bureau of Labor Statistics LAUS data, Median Household Income – Census Bureau SAIPE data, Rural Classifications – USDA Economic Research Service
Ada County Poverty Data
Estimate of People of All Ages In Poverty 2014 49,369
Estimate Percentage of People of All Ages In Poverty 2015 11.7
Source: U.S. Census Bureau, Model-based Small Area Income & Poverty Estimates (SAIPE)

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 . 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 . 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 or
5 days ago
We’ve made some changes at the Driver’s License office at 400 N. Benjamin Lane — and they’ve started to make a real difference for Ada County residents who need to get or renew their driver’s license.

For the last several weeks, we’ve opened at 7:30 a.m. and closed at 5:30 p.m. That extra hour has really helped reduce backlogs and waiting times during the day – especially on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday.

Fridays and Mondays remain our busiest days, but wait times in general have gone down all week. For instance, at 2 p.m. Thursday, the waiting time was four minutes.

Just this week we’ve added four more clerk stations, to bring the total to 19. We plan on adding two more stations in the weeks to come. Having more clerks working means we can get to more customers quicker than ever before.

The whole office — including parking — is less congested now that the Ada County Assessor’s Office has moved the Department of Motor Vehicles to a new and bigger location at 8655 W. Franklin Road.

Those are just a few of the changes we’ve made — and more are on the way.

We’re still learning how to use our new, online-based appointment system, where you will be able to sign up, pick a time, and show up at our office at 400 N. Benjamin Lane office just before your appointment is supposed to begin.

We don’t have an ETA for that yet but we are close — and we’ll let you know when it’s ready to go.

We are working in earnest to figure the best ways to improve the Driver’s License experience. Check back in the weeks and months to come for updates.
6 days ago
As you may have read here earlier, the MacArthur Foundation’s Safety and Justice Challenge has awarded Ada County $1 million to work to reduce our jail population by 15-to-19 percent over the next two years.

The grant allows us to hire eight people in key positions in Ada County’s criminal justice system – including someone to make sure our plan is on track.

The ACSO is hiring a Safety and Justice Challenge Grant Manager to do that. Applicants must have a bachelor’s degree in social work, criminal justice, psychology, public administration, business management, or a related field.

We don’t want people in the jail who can safely be out in the community — where they can work to support their families and also get the support they need from family and friends to help them overcome whatever brought them into the jail in the first place

We worked for three years to develop a plan to find and fix inefficiencies in the jail and court systems that can keep people in jail who should be out. Finding the right grant manager is a key component to ensure we realize our goals.

The job pays $67,000 to $75,000 a year, depending on experience.

For more details about specific job functions and requirements, check out

For more details about our plan to reduce jail population, check out

In addition to the grant manager, we are currently hiring for two other jobs in connection with the grant, which include:
* A pretrial release case manager ()
to do risk assessments on people arrested in Ada County and provide recommendations for judges – and a pretrial release records technician () for clerical support.

We will be looking to hire public defender case managers, court clerks, and a planning analyst in connection with the grant soon, so check back if you are interested.

The Ada County Sheriff’s Office has over 650 employees and dozens of career fields — and is often looking for people who want to make a difference in their community.

We currently have openings for 911 Communications Dispatcher, food service officer, records clerks, detention deputy, and other assorted jobs.

Check out for info on current job openings.
added a new photo.1 week ago
Congratulations to newly appointed Sgt. Jonathan Ferguson, Lt. Ron Santucci, and Sgt. Bill Weires.
added 8 new photos.1 week ago
Congratulations to newly promoted Lt. Ron Santucci and Sgts. Bill Weires and Jonathan Ferguson, who were all sworn into their new jobs Monday.

Santucci will supervise the Criminal Investigation Division, which includes the major crimes and property crime detective units and specialty teams like traffic investigation/reconstruction and the crime lab.

Santucci has been with the ASCO since 2002. He started his law enforcement career in 1990 a patrol officer for the Petaluma Police. Santucci has worked as a patrol officer, SWAT team member, patrol sergeant, and sergeant in charge of property crime detectives during his 15 years with the Ada County Sheriff’s Office.

Weires will supervise property crime detectives and the Crisis Intervention Team, a group of deputies who respond to calls for service for people who suffer from mental illness.

Weires joined the ACSO in 2009, following stints with juvenile probation and parole offices in Las Vegas and Ada County. Since then, he has worked a variety of jobs with us, including jail deputy, patrol deputy, Kuna Police detective, and detective with the major crimes unit.

Ferguson will supervise the Ada County Sheriff’s Office Transport Team, which moves inmates between the Ada County Jail, the Ada County Courthouse, and any other places inmates need to be securely moved to in the Treasure Valley.

Ferguson joined the ACSO in 2008, shortly after finishing a Forensic Science program at Cal State Long Beach. Ferguson began his career as a jail deputy before moving over the transport team in 2010. He was instrumental in starting a video preliminary hearing project at the jail as part of the MacArthur Foundation Safety and Justice Challenge.
added 9 new photos.1 week ago
"I’d like to send out a heartfelt 'Thank You' on this Veterans Day to the 121 current Ada County Sheriff’s Office employees — and dozens of retirees — who have served, or continue to serve, in the United States armed forces.

I want our veterans to know how much I appreciate your service and the sacrifices you have made — and continue to make — to keep us all safe, both home and abroad. It is my genuine pleasure to work with all of you, every day, to make Ada County a safer place to live, work, and play."

Ada County Sheriff Steve Bartlett
added 2 new photos.2 weeks ago
With the holidays fast approaching, we just wanted to remind people to make arrangements with your friends and neighbors to keep an eye on your homes if you are going out of town for any length of time.

You may remember how thieves broke into two homes on Shalimar Drive in Eagle over the Christmas holiday in 2015 — where thieves were able to tell no one was home because the driveways remained snow-covered for several days after a storm.

Those thieves stole a locked 200+pound gun safe from inside one of the homes that had had 18 guns inside. They also stole two other guns, jewelry, a van, and several other household items from the homes.

The good news is that detectives have recovered 12 of those guns since then – and four people are either in prison or supervised release after being connected to the crimes.

Josh Gibson is serving a 90-month sentence in federal prison after pleading guilty in 2016 to a charge of possession of a firearm by a prohibited person. Gibson sold 11 guns to undercover agents in early 2016 – including 10 taken from the home on Shalimar Drive.

The three other people charged in connection with the break-ins are 51-year-old James L. Henson and 43-year-old Kelly A. Owens, who both pleaded guilty to one count of grand theft each as part of a plea agreement with Ada County prosecutors, and 28-year-old April L. Holl, who pleaded guilty to a felony count of receiving stolen property.

Hensen, who also has a burglary conviction for an unrelated Ada County case in 2016, is serving an 11-year prison sentence. He can ask for parole in two years.

Owens and Holl were both given suspended 10-year prison sentences and placed on supervised probation.

While it is still unclear who actually broke into the homes, Gibson got caught selling 10 of the guns stolen from the homes to undercover agents, during a meeting set up by Holl.

Detectives also determined Henson and Owens had possession of the gun safe and cut it open to retrieve the guns inside before Gibson sold them.

Detectives also gathered information that Henson, Owens, and Gibson were working construction jobs in the Eagle area at the same time as the break-ins — and that Gibson would ride a bicycle around neighborhoods to look for homes with packages on the front steps or other indications that people were not home, like snow-covered driveways with no tire marks or footprints.

Thieves entered both homes on Shalimar Drive by smashing through locked glass doors facing the backyard.

There are steps you can take to prevent theft while you are away from home during the holiday season.

Our property crimes detectives want to share the following tips:

Don't Facebook, Instagram, Snapchat, or Tweet vacation plans or experiences if you aren't home.
Social media posts can go far and wide — and can reach some people who aren’t your friends who may be tempted to burglarize your house.

Don't leave items in your front yard.
Have your newspapers and mail delayed while you are on vacation. Have a trusted neighbor bring in any packages left on the stoop, move your trashcans in, and keep an eye on your house. Consider installing motion detectors on to outside lights.

Triple check to make sure all doors and windows are locked.
Most of the theft reports we investigate are crimes of opportunity. We know it sounds obvious but we sometimes get reports of theft because people mistakenly leave side doors, garage doors, and windows unlocked. That goes for pet doors too.

Purchase timers for lamps and maybe even for a TV or stereo.
If you're on vacation, set electronics on timers to make your house appear occupied. Program these items to turn on at the same time you would typically be home.

Make arrangements with a family member, neighbor or friend to keep an eye on your house.
Having a good housesitter is luxury for most people, so if you can’t swing that, make an arrangement with a neighbor or friend to do things like shovel the driveway if it snows or promptly remove any packages left outside your house.

You can ask friends or neighbors to park their car in your driveway every now and again. If you usually don’t leave the blinds or curtains closed, leave ‘em open or make arrangements for neighbors to help with an open/close schedule.

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