That depends: on attitudes and procedures of your PO and the judge, and most importantly you.
You have to prove yourself on probation; it is no different than being in jail, except you are free to move about within the county.
When you stand before the bench, have an attorney. At some time you will have to explain your failure to report and failure to attend treatment.
What you think is minor, they may think is major. What they think is what controls; what you think is irrelevant.
A lot of life is just showing up. If you are remanded, you will have time to think about what got you there in the first place.
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While I basically agree with the first answer given, I also believe that if your PO says she's going to file a VOP against you, then it means you'll likely wind up in front of a Judge soon. Very often they simply arrest you when you report to Probation, but sometimes, if you have an attorney contact them ahead of time, they will let you appear in court directly with your attorney. I like the second option better, don't you?
I suggest you consult with an experienced criminal defense attorney right away before you go to Probation again.
This answer is not intended to form an attorney/client relationship and any answers do not constitute direct legal advice and should not be followed unless and until you have spoken with an attorney of your choice.
If the violations are explainable, or relatively minor (they can't be too minor in the eyes of the PO, or else she wouldn't be violating you) the judge could give you another chance to prove yourself and not put you in jail. Showing up with an attorney would be highly advisible.