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How Residency Restrictions Work Step 2 of 3
The next step to understanding what residency restrictions apply will depend upon state laws and possibly also local (county and or city) ordinances which may be stricter than the state's rule. If there is no local ordinance the state law applies but if there is it may override the state rule.
The technical term for any law, residency restriction or any other, is called a statute. It will have a chapter and a section which is the legal system's method of cataloging all laws.
Updating this section for every state, much less county and city, is a massive project. Gradually this section will activate links to more states, and then to the countes and cities within the state.
Check the state statute first then click on the state to look at local ordinances. If your state's link is not yet active, email us and will priortize your question. If you can provide us with information we don't yet have listed, we will gladly accept and appreciate the information as well.
Currently our Florida section is nearly complete and we are working on the states of California and Texas.
Laws are subject to change and H.O.S.T. in no way c;laims the information is current. Click on the statute link to verify current information.
Parole Board decides for those on parole/probation. Effective 3/2015 old ordinance was deemed unconstutional.
1000 feet (Distance is effective 6/4/2003. 7/1/2006 the wording was made more restrictive but the distance remains 1000 feet. On 7/1/2008 the wording was made even more restrive but remains 1000 feet.)
1000 feet (version b takes effect 7/1/14)
Case by case basis. The link does not take you directly to the statute but do an internal search on 11-723
safety zone (defined in 28.733 as 1000 feet)
End-of-Confinement Review Committee decides
3000 feet (amended in 2013, was 1500 feet)
New restrictions effective May 2015 300 feet
No Restrictions (notification within a one mile radius will be sent)
Parole Board decides