NM. STAT. 30-3-16. AGGRAVATED BATTERY AGAINST A HOUSEHOLD MEMBER
A. Aggravated battery against a household member consists of the unlawful touching or application of force to the person of a household member with intent to injure that person or another.
B. Whoever commits aggravated battery against a household member is guilty of a misdemeanor if the aggravated battery against a household member is committed by inflicting an injury to that person that is not likely to cause death or great bodily harm, but that does cause painful temporary disfigurement or temporary loss or impairment of the functions of any member or organ of the body.
C. Whoever commits aggravated battery against a household member is guilty of a third degree felony if the aggravated battery against a household member is committed:
(1)By inflicting great bodily harm;
(2) With a deadly weapon;
(3) By strangulation or suffocation; or
(4) In any manner whereby great bodily harm or death can be inflicted.
D. Upon conviction pursuant to subsection B of this section, an offender shall be required to participate in and complete a domestic violence offender treatment or intervention program approved by the children, youth and families department pursuant to rules promulgated by the department that define the criteria for such programs.
E. Notwithstanding any provision of law to the contrary, if a sentence imposed pursuant to the provisions of subsection B of this section is suspended or deferred in whole or in part, the period of probation may extend beyond three hundred sixty-four days but may not exceed two years. If an offender violates a condition of probation, the court may impose any sentence that the court could originally have imposed and credit shall not be given for time served by the offender on probation; provided that the total period of incarceration shall not exceed three hundred sixty-four days and the combined period of incarceration and probation shall not exceed two years.