Mohave Superior Court provides a wide range of juvenile probation services that hold minors accountable for legal transgressions, while also recognizing their distinct developmental needs, and striving to reduce the risk of re-offending.

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I've Received a Referral, Now What?

Learn about the juvenile justice process and how to navigate through it.

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Intake/Diversion Unit

Learn about being diverted through the formal court process or what happens as your case is taken through the formal court process here. It all begins with intake.

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Juvenile Speciality Courts

Juvenile Drug Court is a strengths-based coordinated approach to the treatment of juveniles between ages 14-17. Mohave County provides many strength-based approaches to dealing with underlying issues that cause delinquency. Learn about our team approach with the courts, youth, and families in Truancy Court, Recovery Court, and Health and Wellness Court.

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Juvenile Justice Support Center

View the policies and procedures related to our juvenile detention and education facilities.

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Juvenile Intensive Probation Supervision (JIPS)

Find out how this program can divert felony justice-involved individuals from the Arizona Department of Juvenile Corrections.

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Community Restitution Service

This service holds juvenile probation justice-involved individuals accountable for their actions by performing community service in Mohave County. Click here for a list of resources that can be utilized to complete court ordered community restitution hours. 

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Community Advisory Boards (CAB)

Find out how these boards serve as advocates for juvenile courts.

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Additional Resources

Juvenile Brochure (PDF)

Juvenile Fee Brochure

Juvenile Handbook (PDF)

Juvenile Justice Flow Chart

Juvenile Justice Overview (PowerPoint)

Juvenile Justice Timeline

Parent Handbook for Runaway Juveniles (PDF)

Parent Survey

Priority of Payments

Find out how payments are distributed between restitution, service fees, and reimbursable fees.

Crossover Youth Practice Model (CYPM)

This model was developed by the Center for Juvenile Justice Reform (CJJR) at the
Georgetown University McCourt School of Public Policy to improve outcomes for
youth who are dually involved in the child welfare and juvenile justice systems. 

Statistical Reports