Georgia Pardons & Parole

Are you looking for answers to your questions about parole in Georgia?

  • When will an offender be eligible for parole?
  • What factors does the Georgia Board of Pardons and Paroles (“the Georgia Parole Board”) take into consideration when deciding whether to grant an offender release on parole?
  • What are the chances for a good parole decision and what can be done to enhance those chances?
  • Will the Georgia Parole Board consider an offender for a medical reprieve?
  • What unique challenges will sex offenders face in Georgia when it comes to parole?
  • Is there anything that can be done to facilitate an offender’s release from prison if the offender’s Performance Incentive Credit date (“PIC date”) or Tentative Parole Month (“TPM”) has already passed and the offender has not been released yet?

The Atlanta law firm of McIntyre & Associates is in a position to answer these and other questions you have about parole in Georgia. To many people, the parole process is a mystery. We can help you understand what will happen at the Georgia Parole Board regarding an offender’s case and when it will happen.

At McIntyre & Associates we:

  • Address parole concerns of clients and their families;
  • Provide experienced advice to clients and their families regarding what they can be doing right now to maximize the chances for a favorable parole decision the next time that the Georgia Parole Board considers their case;
  • Represent clients before the Georgia Parole Board, meeting with Georgia Parole Board officials to learn more about the status of clients’ parole cases and submitting materials to the Georgia Parole Board on behalf of clients;
  • Advise clients and their families about alternative remedies that could be pursued to facilitate release from confinement;
  • Assist clients who encounter roadblocks in the final stages of the release process and also while on parole.

Let McIntyre & Associates provide you with a sound strategy of how to maximize an offender’s chance of being released on parole as soon as possible under current Georgia law and pursuant to Georgia Parole Board policies.