Florida Statute 810.09 describes criminal trespass as when a person who, without being authorized, licensed, or invited, willfully enters upon or remains in any property other than a structure or conveyance:
As to which notice against entering or remaining is given, either by actual communication to the offender or by posting, fencing, or cultivation as described in s. 810.011; or
If the property is the unenclosed curtilage of a dwelling and the offender enters or remains with the intent to commit an offense thereon, other than the offense of trespass...
... commits the offense of trespass on property other than a structure or conveyance.
Criminal Trespass is a misdemeanor of the first degree, punishable by a definite term of imprisonment not exceeding 1 year.
If the offender is armed with a firearm or other dangerous weapon during the commission of the offense of trespass on property other than a structure or conveyance, he or she is guilty of a felony of the third degree, punishable by a term of imprisonment not exceeding 5 years.
Depending on the any additional circumstances and evidence obtained by law enforcement regarding a trespass crime, the charges may be amended to burglary, aggravated burglary, robbery, aggravated robbery, or any other additional criminal charge that may apply.
As with any criminal charge, it is extremely important to be made fully aware of your legal rights, options, and potential defense strategies that may best serve your interests and legal goals.