(A) Time. The time interval between the entry of judgment finding a violation of a minor personal protection order and disposition, if any, is within the court's discretion, but may not be more than 35 days. When the minor is detained, the interval may not be more than 14 days, except for good cause.
(B) Presence of Respondent and Petitioner.
(1) The respondent may be excused from part of the dispositional hearing for good cause, but the respondent must be present when the disposition is announced.
(2) The petitioner has the right to be present at the dispositional hearing.
(1) At the dispositional hearing all relevant and material evidence, including oral and written reports, may be received by the court and may be relied on to the extent of its probative value, even though such evidence may not be admissible at the violation hearing.
(2) The respondent, or the respondent's attorney, and the petitioner shall be afforded an opportunity to examine and controvert written reports so received and, in the court's discretion, may be allowed to cross-examine individuals making reports when such individuals are reasonably available.
(3) No assertion of an evidentiary privilege, other than the privilege between attorney and client, shall prevent the receipt and use, at the dispositional phase, of materials prepared pursuant to a court-ordered examination, interview, or course of treatment.
(1) If a minor respondent at least 17 years of age pleads or is found guilty of criminal contempt, the court may impose a sentence of incarceration of up to 93 days and may impose a fine of not more than $500.
(2) If a minor respondent pleads or is found guilty of civil contempt, the court shall
(a) impose a fine or imprisonment as specified in MCL 600.1715 and 600.1721, if the respondent is at least 17 years of age.
(b) subject the respondent to the dispositional alternatives listed in MCL 712A.18, if the respondent is under 17 years of age.
(3) In addition to the sentence, the court may impose other conditions to the minor personal protection order.