Law enforcement officials from across Sonoma County arrested eight people during compliance checks on high-risk felony probation and post-release community supervision offenders on Saturday, according to Santa Rosa police. Officers from Santa Rosa, Windsor, Rohnert Park, Healdsburg, Sebastopol, Petaluma, and the Sonoma County Probation Department worked together on the operation.
Of 43 separate felony probation and post-release community supervision compliance checks, eight people were arrested, police said.
Sebastopol resident Raymond Allen Hageman, 59, was arrested for possession of methamphetamine for sale, transporting methamphetamine for sale, possession of marijuana for sale, for being a convicted felon in possession of ammunition and for violation of probation, police said. Hageman had in excess of 30 pounds of processed marijuana in his possession at the time of his arrest, according to police.
Muranda Jean Woolsey, a 31-year-old Sebastopol resident, was arrested for possession of methamphetamine and possession of drug paraphernalia, police said.
Officers arrested Armondo Alexis Monter, a 21-year-old Santa Rosa resident, for possession of more than an ounce of marijuana, for destroying evidence, and for violation of his probation.
Jackie Marie Alonzo, a 30-year-old Larkfield resident, was arrested for possession of Oxycodone and for violation of probation, officers said.
Jonathan Suarez, a 27-year-old Garden Valley resident was arrested for possession of marijuana for sale. Santa Rosa resident
Jason Jimenez, 36, was arrested for possession of marijuana for sale and for violation of probation, police said.
Robert Charles Shanoff, a 58-year-old Santa Rosa resident and Trevor Thomas Towle, a 26-year-old Healdsburg resident, were both arrested for violation of probation, according to police.
According to Santa Rosa police, counties have been provided funds by the state through the Board of State of Community Corrections to address crime in their communities as a result of the Realignment Act of 2011. These funds are designed to assist front line law enforcement. The funds are to be used regionally, in collaboration with other police departments, and in partnership or collaboration with county probation officers. Under the Realignment Act of 2011, the use of the funds is to be focused on serious, violent crimes and habitually non-compliant offenders, police said. Law enforcement operations are also to be supported by crime and data analysis.
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