If Ohio issued a fugitive warrant and you are taken into custody in FL then yes.
That is the whole point of an extradition warrant.
Whether or not Ohio will come get you or you will sit in jail awaiting extradition for 30 or so days only to be released is anyone's guess.
What I can tell you is that interstate extradition takes time, effort, money, manpower and comity. The requesting State (the one that issued the warrant) has to be willing to commit to investing those resources and, in my experience, that only happens in matters deemed serious enough to merit the cost.
Why? Simple: Because when the warrant is served you are going to be held (usually for about to 30 days - although the time frame varies greatly even from county to county inside a given State, much less from State to State and then within a given State), and you will not be released until either a) you are picked up or b) the State providing the courtesy hold tires of expending it's resources (jail space, manpower, food, etc) o/b/o a sister State which has not picked up it's fugitive (in FL anyhow, there is no "set in stone drop dead" time frame but courtesy holds for fugitive warrants usually do not exceed about to 30 days). If it is worth the cost to the requesting State then they will come get you; if it is not then they will let you rot in jail until you get released... oftentimes reissuing the warrant immediately thereafter.
In my more than a quarter of a century of criminal defense litigation experience I have represented plenty of folks on both sides of the fugitive warrant experience. I had a client who had the misfortune of being subject to an out-of-State fugitive warrant that was issued, served, reissued and reserved 14 times.. This poor soul served about 14 months in total on a matter that he may have been able to resolve had he simply hired a lawyer in the requesting State and surrendered.
So, what will happen in your case? I have no clue. What I do know is that the bottom line with warrants is that they suck; well that and that they oftentimes end up in your untimely and inconvenient incarceration. That said, when it comes to warrants, anyone anywhere who has knowledge of the existence of the warrant has 2 choices: Either they can choose to deal with it proactively, in an offensive manner, or they can choose to deal with it as a stalker, living defensively, day to day, just waiting until it is ultimately served.
Wishing you good judgment, luck and hoping that I have been helpful in answering your question.
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The bond seems a bit low, probably cost more than that to transport you to Ohio. Not sure what the charge is, but if you can get an attorney to have reduced to a misdemeanour, you may be able to plea in absentia without extradition. Consult with an attorney in Ohio, or if you have an attorney here, they may be able to enlist an attorney in Ohio for you . Good luck to you.
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