Sorry -- you're right; my post does sound judgemental.
Larry - Sorry. I know you already know that you wouldn't have to worry about this if the restraining order had not been violated, so my comment was unnecessary. (Plus, I don't even know if you are the person who violated it -- if you are, there's still no reason for a judgemental comment when you came here with a question) I just get torked when I see this happen, because it seems there are so many problems with protective orders almost becoming worthless, but that doesn't give me the right to a soap-box. So, what I should have said (already reiterated by other posters)...
1. Read the restraining order terms.
2. Others are right - the level of charge could depend upon the specifics of what was done. E.g., if the offender just entered the "stay-away" zone, it could be one charge. If, on the other hand, the offender was armed or committed any type of assault, that could be a different charge altogether.
3. Once the offender is given the charges against him (or maybe even before), consult with a criminal attorney. If you cannot afford an attorney, apply for a PD. (I honestly don't know whether you can apply for one before the charges are rendered).
4. I don't believe that other violations or criminal charges can be brought into the original judgement of guilty or not guilty, but any prior history could come into play at sentencing.
5. Once you get your charges, you can research sentencing guidelines (or any mandatory minimum sentence). Presumptive guidelines don't always mean that is what you would get; it could be less depending on the circumstances. But your attorney can give you an idea, plus also develop a strategy for your case.