There have been 127 orders made to electronically monitor high-risk family violence perpetrators over the past two years.
Electronic monitoring of offenders was introduced in Tasmania in 2019 for family violence and home detention orders.
Attorney-General Elise Archer on Wednesday said as of June 30, there had been 335 home detention orders made with electronic monitoring and 127 family violence orders since March 2019.
Legislation was passed in Tasmanian Parliament last November to place electronic monitoring conditions on parole orders.
Ms Archer said as of last month, 25 parolees were being electronically monitored.
"Electronic monitoring of parolees provides the Parole Board with increased confidence about the ability to monitor compliance, ensuring that offenders are complying with the conditions of their parole order, such as curfews and restrictions about where they are allowed to be, and increasing community safety," she said.
Ms Archer said the 2021-22 state budget has allocated an extra $2.4 million over two years to the Justice Department's monitoring and compliance unit to continue electronic monitoring of high-risk family violence perpetrators.
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