Hearsay is admissible in a VOP hearing. However, it cannot form the entire basis of an alleged VOP. As such, the "child hearsay" that you refer to may be introduced as a hearsay statement or the state may establish a predicate which will allow it's introduction because it qualifies as an exception to the general hearsay rule. The statute that you refer to establishes the predicate for the introduction of a child hearsay. If that predicate is established, then the court will permit the introduction of the child hearsay because it has been proven that it qualifies as an exception to the general exclusion of hearsay.
I hope this helps.
Yes it is admissible if the state can lay the predicate contained in the statute that you cite. Hearsy is always admissible in vop evidentiary hearings.
VOP's have lax rules of evidence. Hearsay, child or not, is always admissible but it cannot be the sole basis for a violation - it must be corroborated by some other form of admissible evidence. (Admissible hearsay is but one of the reasons that probation is a dangerous alternative.)
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