The answer: No, do not go to the house if she asks you to. Never go to the house!
Whether or not it is a setup this time, if you have a protection order against you and you go to the house everything might be okay for a few days, weeks, or months (or however long your protective order is in effect), but if she files a complaint
with the police even weeks or months after you were there you could be found in violation, even after the protective order is lifted (I've seen it, and it's ugly)!
In regards XXXXX XXXXX general question about why those boxes were not checked off, I would suggest going to the judge or magistrate who entered the protective order and ask him to be more specific regarding where you can go and what you can do.
I should mention one other thing: judges hate protective order violations
for two reasons. First, because the judge explicitly told you not to do something and you did it anyway. Second, because protective orders are put in place for a reason, usually because one person feels threatened by the other. In the eyes of a judge, when you violate that order, you are effectively terrorizing another person. That's the only way he or she will see it, and they just hate it.
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