Technically yes. But you will probably need a lawyer to do it. You could go to court without a lawyer and ask for a re-referral. If they say no, then you could contact a lawyer. And you will most likely have to start over on classes either way.
Generally, more than 1000 feet. Some offenders are only required to be more than 1000 feet from a school or day care center and not from parks. It depends on their classification and rules of probation, which can differ from court to court.
I agree with the other comments. Just transfer probation. It is very unlikely they will come after you but anytime in the future you come into contact with law enforcement in another state, they will see that a warrant has been issued for a probation violation and may arrest you until they hear from the probation state.
For starters, always not guilty. He needs to then talk to a lawyer and begin negotiations with the prosecutor through the attorney. The attorney can also discuss with him possible defenses. And it doesn't matter whether he is guilty or not, he may still have workable defenses.
I would need to know more. Specifically, I would need to know why the order was issued and in what type of court proceeding. That being said, it is possible that once you have turned 18, it is possible to have the restriction removed as it applies to you. I am assuming in answering this that the order restricts some else from seeing you and not the other way around.
Yes it does. If you fail or refuse a breath or blood test, the BMV will suspend your license temorarily for 180 days. If convicted, the Judge will then order a suspension from 90 days to two years. You will be given credit for any suspension you have for failing a breath or blood test, but will NOT for time suspended for a refusal. You may qualify for a hardship drivers license if you have not been suspended before. But, not if you are convicted too soon. Call a lawyer!