Sentences vary from place to place and from Defendant to Defendant but you have a lot of personal background that would suggest a judge would take a less-is-more approach to your sentence and you'd probably end up with probation and restitution.
I'd suggest getting back into counselling for your own health and to be able to show that to the court as if to say that you are taking personal responsibility for yourself and are working towards normalcy. Bring your family with you for support if they are willing and I don't think you are going to have any surprises. Also, the prior being so old, I don't think the judge can take it into account but you did not provide details about that conviction so I can't say for sure.
If you still are concerned, I'd suggest hiring an attorney who can speak for you during the process and put your fears to rest. He/she may also be able to suggest a program in the area that specific judges/courthouses like ore than others.
Thomas A. Schaeffer, Esq. Law Office of Juarez and Schaeffer PO Box 16216, San Diego, CA 92105 (619) 804-4327 www.jslaw.org This posting is provided for "informational purposes" only and should not be relied upon as "legal advice." Nothing transmitted from this posting constitutes the establishment of an attorney-client relationship. Applicability of the legal principals discussed here may differ substantially in individual situations or in different States.
While I have seen cases where Defendants have received up the full 365 day in county jail, that is not common. More commonly most clients without a long history of theft related crimes recive community service and credit for time served. Mitigating factors such as remorse and restitution go a long way.