It really depends on what was said in the sworn statements. At this point, it looks like you're not looking on filing a civil suit, so the prosecution has A LOT to prove. And how can they do so without the consent of at least one of the parties involved?
Are you going to a hearing to contest the arrest? I'm confused on what is going on in your case. Did the State/Municipality press charges and arraign you? If not, did they issue a notice of arraignment? It seems that I'm missing a big portion of the case.
Most likely, if the prosecution decides to, they're going to charge you with F.S. 784.041.
To establish a conviction under this statute, they need to prove that the two of you:
(1) struck one another,
(2) did so intentionally
(3) and caused great bodily harm.
In addition to showing that you caused great bodily harm, they will most likely need to show that the two of you:
(1) impeded on one another's breathing and/or,by applying pressure on the throat or neck of the other or by blocking the nose or mouth of the other.
(2) impeded on one another's circulation
If you said these things in your sworn statement, then the best you can do is say "prove it."
If it's not a trial and you two are not arraigned, then you'll be lucky. Just explain to the court that both of you were intoxicated and that you both would like to take steps to alternative dispute resolution whether it be a therapist or a friend. If she's smart, she'll do the same.
If I could give my best guess, the hearings will be held separately for each individual.