The “Oklahoma 24/7 Sobriety and Drug Monitoring Program Act", Senate Bill 143 allow any court, county attorney or city attorney to utilize the program as a condition of bond, sentence, probation, parole, or work permit. A court, county attorney or city attorney could require an individual who has been charged, pled guilty or been convicted of a crime in which the abuse of alcohol or dangerous drugs was a contributing factor in the commission of the crime, including but not limited to, driving under the influence of alcohol or dangerous drugs, to abstain from alcohol or dangerous drugs for a period of time and require the person to be subject to testing to determine the presence of alcohol or dangerous drugs. The person can be required to be tested at least twice a day at a central location or by continuous or transdermal alcohol monitoring by means of an electronic monitoring device, or by an alternate method consistent with the Act. The law enforcement entity within a jurisdiction is to collect the testing fees required by the rules of the agency. The law enforcement agency is to distribute the fees to participating vendors and to the place any remaining fee proceeds in the sobriety program account authorized by the rules of the law enforcement agency.
If an individual convicted of a second or subsequent offense of driving under the influence has been required to participate in the 24/7 program, the court may, upon the individual's successful completion of a court-approved chemical dependency treatment program and proof of insurance as required by law, notify the Department of Public Safety that as a participant in the sobriety program, the individual is eligible for a restricted probationary driver license.
If the individual fails to comply with the requirements of the program, the court may notify the Department of the individual's noncompliance and direct the Department to withdraw the
individual's probationary driver's license and reinstate the remainder of the suspension period.
Likewise, The Pardon and Parole Board, the Department of Corrections or a parole officer may condition parole for a second or subsequent violation of driving under the influence or may condition parole for any crime in which the abuse of alcohol or dangerous drugs was a
contributing factor in the commission of the crime.