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What are the Specialty Courts of Arizona?

Arizona Specialty Courts, also called problem-solving courts, are trial courts set up for the primary purpose of treatment for non-violent offenders. The type of programs implemented by specialty courts are constructive in content and geared towards recovery. These programs also allow the involved party to input the program with a sense of dignity and respect.

Specialty courts also serve to handle preliminary aspects of cases before a hearing in court. In this way, the court organizes activities to reduce the workload of the judiciary system.

Veterans Court

Veterans’ court helps veterans who have returned from the military and are battling drug or alcohol addictions, mental breakdown, service-related trauma, and adjoining issues. Some of these adjoining issues include divorce, psychological disorders, suicide, substance abuse, self-destructive behavior, or heightened risk of harming others. When such cases involving this group of persons are filed with the court, the court refers to the Veterans court division.

This division’s vital feature is the initiation and implementation of programs that encourage people and give referrals for medical services, emotional recovery, self-control, and balance. The goal is to restore the quality of life of the individual. The Veterans’ Court is a collaborative effort of the:

  • Prosecutor
  • Defense counsel
  • Judge
  • Department of Veteran Affairs
  • Community-based support organizations

Although a veteran can apply to have his/her case referred, the judge, defense counsel, and the prosecutor must unanimously approve the referral of such cases to the veteran division. These courts work with veterans that are entering or already involved in the state criminal justice system. Involved veterans must satisfy the court’s eligibility requirements by demonstrating full cooperation with the programs and processes of the court. The following are the addresses of the veterans’ courts located in Arizona:


175 W. Madison St

Phoenix, AZ 85003


200 N. San Francisco St

Flagstaff, AZ 86001


15 N. Beaver St

Flagstaff, AZ 86001


219 4th St

Kingman, AZ 86401

Lake Havasu City

2001 College Drive

Ste 152

Lake Havasu City, AZ 86403


250 E. 1st Ave

Mesa, AZ 85210


300 W. Washington St

Phoenix, AZ 85003


201 N Stone Ave

Tucson, AZ 85701


140 E. 5th St

Tempe, AZ 85281


103 E. Alameda Street

Tucson, AZ 85701

Mental Health Court

Arizona Mental Health Courts are a subdivision of Treatment Courts for civil commitment cases. It means cases involving parties diagnosed with a mental health condition. Status is listed within the system to identify and support probation violators with severe mental illness. The Comprehensive Mental Health Court is referred to in such cases.

This court works in partnership with health institutions to provide and oversee treatments given to its participants. This way, civil commitments and arrests as a result of violations are avoided. Overall, the cost of care during incarceration is reduced. The courts engage the participants in health programs that apply incentives and sanctions where the need arises. Some of the components of Mental Health Court proceedings include:

  • Court-Ordered Treatment
  • Judicial and Annual Reviews
  • Petitions for Court-Ordered Evaluation

Individuals can find Mental Health Courts at the following addresses:

Pima County Consolidated Justice Court: Mental Health Court

240 N. Stone Ave

Tucson, AZ 85701

Phone: (520) 724–3171

Electronic mail:

Pima County Superior Court: Mental Health Court

110 W. Congress St

Tucson, Arizona 85701

Phone: (520) 724–3819

Electronic mail:


Flagstaff Municipal Court: Mental Health Court

15 N. Beaver

Flagstaff, Arizona 86001

Phone: (928) 774–1401


Chandler Municipal Mental Health Court

200 E. Chicago St

Chandler, Arizona 85225

Phone: (480) 782–4700

Glendale Municipal Court: Mental Health Court

5711 W. Glendale Ave

Glendale, Arizona 85301

Phone: (623) 930–2400

Maricopa Superior Court: Seriously Mentally Ill Specialized Probation Caseload

201 W. Jefferson St

Phoenix, AZ 85003

Phone: (602) 506–8575

Electronic mail:

Phoenix Municipal Court: Pre-screen Competency Program and Mental Health

Phoenix Public Defender Office

300 W. Washington St

Phoenix, AZ 85003

Phone: (602) 534–4738

Electronic mail:

Tempe Municipal Court: Mental Health Court

140 East Fifth Street, Ste 200

Tempe, AZ 85281

Phone: (480) 350–8270

Electronic mail:

Tucson City Court Mental Health Division: Mental Health Court

Address: 103 E Alameda Street

Tucson, AZ 85701

Phone: (520) 791–4216

Electronic mail:

Pinal County Mental Health Treatment Court

971 Jason Lopez Cir #500

Florence, AZ 85132

Phone: (520) 866–5454

Drug Courts

Drug courts are specialized courts that provide voluntary programs for persons charged with or convicted of drug offenses and related crimes. These courts give the court system alternatives to the standard criminal adjudication. A Drug Court unit usually comprises a prosecutor, defense counsel representative, judge, probation officer, and a treatment provider. These players work together to create a suitable treatment and counseling plan. The plan includes impetuses and sanctions to curtail the participant’s continued dependency on illegal drugs and possible relapse.

The ten key components of Drug Court laid out by the National Association of Drug Court Professionals, with evidence-based principles, form these courts’ guidelines. Although the Superior Court sets requirements and restrictions regarding eligibility, a baseline criterion is that the offender has a drug use activity that has brought them in contact with the state’s enforcement and legal system. Most times, the courts require that the case be void of violence or sexual content. Additionally, eligible persons must not have a previous conviction of sex offense or violence.

Drug Court processes also vary, but they all culminate in guilty offenders entering a drug program. The court grants persons with probationary status access to drug treatment services like education and counseling sessions. Compliance with court rules like drugs and alcohol abstinence is mandatory in this program. Successful probationers stand a good chance of reducing their conviction from a felony to a misdemeanor. In Arizona, there are currently nine adult Drug Courts (Cochise, Coconino, Gila, Maricopa, Navajo, Pima, Pinal, Yavapai, Yuma). There are also two locations for Early Disposition Court for eligible drug cases:


Central Court Building

201 W. Jefferson St

Phoenix, AZ 85003


222 E. Javelina Ave

Mesa, AZ 85210

Initial Appearance Courts

Initial Appearance Courts are for preliminary court proceedings within 24 hours of an arrest. This court commonly hears cases for felony arrests, misdemeanors, and arrests from warrants within and outside the county or state. The operating staff comprises six full-time commissioners, four part-time commissioners, 11 judicial clerks, and one judicial assistant. There is one Initial appearance court located in Maricopa at 4th Avenue Jail, 201 South 4th Avenue, Phoenix, Arizona.

The Arizona Tax Court

The Tax Court hears all appeal cases of tax disputes from Justice or Municipal Courts to the Superior Court. It also has the power to publish court decisions. The Tax Court rules of procedure form the undercurrents of tax court proceedings, except in the presence of superseding court rules. There is one Tax Court for the state, located as a division of the Superior Court in Maricopa:

Central Court Building

201 W. Jefferson St

Phoenix, AZ 85003

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