He should be given credit for all of the probationary period that he successfully completed. Your son needs a lawyer and he should not have any conversations or sign any waivers with the probation officer.
Upon revocation of first offender probation the court can sentence up to the maximum for the original crime and it becomes a new sentence. Sound like the probation officer wants to revoke the balance of the 7 year sentence. A lawyer might be able to help get the court not to follow the P.O.'s recommendation -you should hire a lawyer. Good Luck!
When your son's first offender status was revoked, he was resentenced. However, he is supposed to get credit on that sentence for the time he served on 1st offender probation. It appears that the credit might not have been given. Regardless, your son needs a lawyer. Call me if I can be of assistance.
Allen R. Knox
125 TownPark Drive, Suite 300
Kennesaw, GA 30144
I agree with Mr. Pines and Mr. Turner. Your son needs an attorney ASAP. Your son should not sign any waivers of his entitlement to a revocation hearing or try to handle this himself. The standard on revocations is not "beyond a reasonable doubt" but only the civil standard of "preponderance of the evidence." Your son has a criminal history which will not be looked on favorably by the PO, any prosecutor or the judge. Move on this quickly, and good luck.