PO say no contact with boyfriend.
I know this probably seems super unfair — you love this person and someone is telling you, what may seem capriciously, that they can’t have contact with you or they’ll go to jail?
Unfortunately for you guys, yes, your boyfriend’s PO does get a pretty significant level of control regarding with whom he can have contact. 6 months may sound like a long time, but I’m sure 6 months of quiet is better than him having to go back to jail/prison, yes? I don’t mean to sound callous; I’m sure that emotionally, being unable to see or communicate with someone you care about for that long must be absolutely crushing, and I wish I had better news for you.
If his PO is in direct contact with you, maybe you can ask her for specific details. She might be willing to call or email you directly when she’s decided that it’s okay for him to see you again. Don’t be demanding or belligerent and absolutely do comply with whatever rules the PO establishes.
While you’re waiting for your partner again to be allowed contact with you again, maybe try taking the time apart to focus on you and on your own wellbeing. If you’re finishing a divorce, you may have a lot of residual emotions to deal with, along with all of the new life changes that come with ending a marriage. Six months is a good bit of time to pursue counseling if it’s appropriate in your situation and to reflect on what you want out of life and out of your relationships. Your partner can’t be there for you right now, so take care of yourself in his absence.
I’m sorry for what you’re going through. Best luck going forward!
This blog post is for informational purposes only and should not be relied on as legal advice. This post was about the level of control someone’s PO or parole officer or probation officer has over who they can have contact with and whether the PO can tell someone they can’t talk to their boyfriend or girlfriend. Consult with a licensed attorney in your jurisdiction to determine whether this post is relevant to you.