You may be looking at a civil or criminal contempt of court charge or first degree misdemeanor. It was a DCF no contact order? A domestic violence injunction? Not sure which you are saying. The no contact order probably has language in there indicating what may happen if you violate the same. The extent of the punishment for violating the no contact order may directly relate to how and what you did to violate the no contact order. Did you intentionally go somewhere or have intentional contact when you knew it was prohibited? Was it accidental? Was it beyond your control (accidental)? Did you physically harm someone? Stalk them? Call them? Harass them? Threaten them? If it was something minor like you sent a text message saying hello (which you should not do), the punishment may not be more than a warning from the court to stop it or you will have a more severe punishment in the future. Whereas, you went and hit or hurt someone, a more severe punishment is warranted. A good bit of these decisions depends upon the particular judge, the DCF representatives, prosecutor, and/or the victim's statements. There is no way of predicting what will happen and whether you have a chance at probation instead of jail.
Please note that answers to these questions and/or comments are not intended to be legal advice and are for informational purposes only. This response does not create any attorney-client relationship. This answer and/or comment is based on minimal facts and the response or comment to the same may change if other factors are discovered. As such, this is a general response and/or comment that should not be relied on as legal advice. Please contact an attorney who can provide a full assessment of your case.