What are the chances that I could get this DUI dismissed? 68 Answers as of July 17, 2013

I was stopped for failure to stop while merging (no oncoming traffic) and charged with a DUI after the fact. The initial charges were dropped. What are the odds I can get this dismissed or reduced?

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Cornish, Crowley, Rockafellow, & Sartz, PLLC
Cornish, Crowley, Rockafellow, & Sartz, PLLC | Jacob Peter Sartz IV
If you cannot afford an attorney, the court may appoint you one payable at the public's expense as long as you meet the eligibility requirements. The burden of proof is on the prosecutor. If the prosecutor is unable to procure the necessary proofs, a pending case may be dismissed or dropped. In certain situations, effective advocacy by the defense through the use of timely motions may result in court-orders prohibiting the introduction of certain key pieces of evidence. However, those motions may not be available depending on a person's circumstances. Anyone charged with a moving violation should strongly consider retaining a lawyer to assist them.
Answer Applies to: Michigan
Replied: 2/6/2012
Burdon and Merlitti
Burdon and Merlitti | Adam Van Ho
Your question requires a fact-specific analysis, but as a general rule, prosecutors do not dismiss charges one they have been filed. Your better chance would be to have your charges reduced to either reckless operation or physical control. You should consult with an attorney about the specifics of your case.
Answer Applies to: Ohio
Replied: 2/6/2012
Robert Mortland
Robert Mortland | Law Office of Robert Mortland
This depends. You may want to run a motion to suppress stating that the police did not have probable cause to stop your vehicle. If you win this motion, the case should be dismissed outright. However, it is good to speak with an attorney to give them all the details first.
Answer Applies to: California
Replied: 2/1/2012
Russman Law
Russman Law | Ryan Russman
No lawyer who is honest can answer that question. Every case is unique and many factors beyond the information you provided will play a role in the outcome of the case. I would consult with a lawyer to determine some of the additional details.
Answer Applies to: New Hampshire
Replied: 1/30/2012
Law Office of Peter F. Goldscheider
Law Office of Peter F. Goldscheider | Peter Goldscheider
If you are lawfully detained (and that is the issue in your case) the police can arrest you if they later discover probable cause for your arrest. You need to consult an experienced criminal law specialist to advise you on the specifics.
Answer Applies to: California
Replied: 1/27/2012
    The McDonnell Law Firm, PLLC
    The McDonnell Law Firm, PLLC | Patrick J. McDonnell
    Without having all the details of your case, I cannot give a fully informed answer. However, your case may have several different options. just because the traffic infraction was dismissed, doesn't mean the DWI follows the same fate. Why was the infraction dismissed? Also, if the initial traffic stop was an illegal one (the police had no probable cause to stop you) then your lawyer should request a suppression hearing to suppress any evidence derived from that stop, including officer observations, breathalyzer results, sobriety field tests, etc. Your "odds" of dismissal, as you put it, depend on several factors, including, of course, the degree of competency of your attorney.
    Answer Applies to: New York
    Replied: 1/27/2012
    Law Office of Thomas A. Medford, Jr., PC
    Law Office of Thomas A. Medford, Jr., PC | Thomas A. Medford, Jr.
    Based on the information you have provided whether the DUI charge will be reduced will depend on your prior record, if you took the breath test and the results of that test. You would be best served by securing the services of an attorney who is skilled in the defense of DUI cases.
    Answer Applies to: District of Columbia
    Replied: 1/26/2012
    V Lanny Harchenhorn, Attorney at Law | V Lanny Harchenhorn
    To be guilty of DUI requires just what it says: Driving and Under the Influence. It has nothing to do with fault in an accident. If they were going to dismiss it, they probably would have done so with the other charges.
    Answer Applies to: Maryland
    Replied: 1/26/2012
    Myles Hahn III Attorney at Law | Myles Hahn III
    Where were you stopped (in what city)? How were you "charged after the fact"?
    Answer Applies to: Illinois
    Replied: 6/20/2013
    Andersen Law PLLC
    Andersen Law PLLC | Craig Andersen
    No lawyer would give you any odds on that with the brief description you have given. What are the facts of the DUI? Did you take the breath test? What did you blow? Did you do field sobriety tests? If you can give me an idea of the facts, I can give you a more accurate idea of what you can expect?
    Answer Applies to: Washington
    Replied: 7/8/2013
    Law Office of Andrew Roberts
    Law Office of Andrew Roberts | Andrew Stephen Roberts
    There are no odds. Typically vehicle code violation- or reason why you were stopped- only is used as probable cause in your DUI matter. You need an attorney to fight this probable cause issue.
    Answer Applies to: California
    Replied: 1/25/2012
    The Zwiebel Law Firm, LLC
    The Zwiebel Law Firm, LLC | Elizabeth Zwiebel
    The facts will play heavily in any attempt to dismiss. Plus, it will be a key fact to know whether it is a first DUI or second, etc. Also, the locality of the court charging you will round out the facts to determine the possibility of dismissal.
    Answer Applies to: Alabama
    Replied: 1/25/2012
    Craig W. Elhart, P.C.
    Craig W. Elhart, P.C. | Craig Elhart
    If it was a valid traffic stop, getting the OWI dismissed is unlikely. You should have an attorney review the matter to determine if the traffic stop was valid.
    Answer Applies to: Michigan
    Replied: 1/25/2012
    Law Office of Howard A. Snader
    Law Office of Howard A. Snader | Howard Snader
    You have asked your chances of having your case dismissed. I can't really answer that question without reviewing the police reports, interviewing the officers, seeing the lab results and verifying that the lab did the testing properly. A defense takes much effort. Your questions does not contain any information from which I can even give you a guesstimate. The traffic stop is meaningless in the long run. Most police agencies do not have the officers file the moving violation for fear of double jeopardy blocking a DUI prosecution. I do understand what you mean by "initial charges." I can only guess the charges were dropped as the State was awaiting the lab results for a blood draw. You should consider retaining counsel to best represent you in this matter.
    Answer Applies to: Arizona
    Replied: 1/25/2012
    Attorney at Law | Dorinda Ohnstad
    The answer to your question is unclear based on the limited facts you've provided. You stated that initial charges were dropped. Not sure what you mean by that. If DA actually filed charges, then dismissed, then as a misdemeanor they can't refile charges. Otherwise, if charges are filed by the DA's Office what the options are will be dependent on factors such as your blood alcohol level (or evidence of drug use), etc.
    Answer Applies to: California
    Replied: 1/25/2012
    Klisz Law Office, PLLC
    Klisz Law Office, PLLC | Timothy J. Klisz
    Reduced, good. Dismissed, nil. Prosecutors don't have much leeway on alcohol related driving offenses, so it is deal or try the case.
    Answer Applies to: Michigan
    Replied: 1/25/2012
    Timothy J. Thill P.C.
    Timothy J. Thill P.C. | Timothy J. Thill
    You have provided no information of what evidence the prosecution has against you, for this offense, so it is quite impossible to determine if the case would be dismissed. However, if you think the DUI will be dismissed only because the merging offense has been dismissed by the prosecution, I would certainly say that your chance for dismissal based on that alone is extremely remote. Perhaps you should hire an attorney to look further into this serious charge, and he can determine what is the best way of disposing of it for you do not try and resolve it on your own.
    Answer Applies to: Illinois
    Replied: 1/25/2012
    H. Scott Basham, Attorney at Law, P.C. | H. Scott Basham
    That depends a lot on the prosecutor. It also depends on whether you were charged with what Georgia calls DUI per se (.08 or higher BAC) or "less safe" DUI (no particular BAC required). Your best bet is to hire an attorney and see if he can work out a deal with the prosecutor where you won't have to plead guilty to either kind of DUI.
    Answer Applies to: Georgia
    Replied: 1/25/2012
    The Law Offices of Christopher J. McCann
    The Law Offices of Christopher J. McCann | Christopher J. McCann
    It is not possible to give you an answer that is accurate at all without knowing a lot more about your case. You need to consult with an attorney who focuses on DUI cases. Anyone who promises you anything else is lying to you.
    Answer Applies to: California
    Replied: 1/25/2012
    Law Offices of John Carney
    Law Offices of John Carney | John Carney
    You will either be convicted of DWI or Impaired Driving depending on a number of factors such as the breath test, the officer's testimony, your behavior, your driving, your prior record, and the Court that you are in. Retain a good criminal lawyer to try to get the violation as opposed to a DWI.
    Answer Applies to: New York
    Replied: 1/25/2012
    Michael Breczinski
    Michael Breczinski | Michael Breczinski
    The facts may be critical in this case. Where exactly did this happen? What sort of traffic control devices were there? Were there other vehicles? etc. These facts would have to be made clear to an attorney before an anwer could be given. The answer now is Maybe.
    Answer Applies to: Michigan
    Replied: 6/20/2013
    Law Office of Jared Altman
    Law Office of Jared Altman | Jared Altman
    It sounds like you're thinking that if the charge for the reason supporting the stop got dropped, then there must not have been probable cause for the stop, making it an illegal stop. Then the prosecution would fail. But, not so fast! Just because the traffic infraction was dropped doesn't necessarily mean that the stop was illegal. You actions could still have given a basis for the stop. Talk to your lawyer about this. Just because you're not charged doesn't mean that you didn't do it.
    Answer Applies to: New York
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Law Office of Richard Southard
    Law Office of Richard Southard | Richard C Southard
    Nothing in your question supports a dismissal of the charges. Each county has different guidelines regarding DWI cases and what facts must be present in order to reduce the charge. In order for any attorney to answer this question in a meaningful fashion, we would need to know what your Blood Alcohol Content Reading was; what county this took place in, what your driving record looks like and whether you have been arrested prior to this occasion for dwi or any other crimes and what the result of those cases were.
    Answer Applies to: New York
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Law Office of Edward J. Blum
    Law Office of Edward J. Blum | Edward J. Blum
    Depends on a number of factors not discussed in your inquiry. Most importantly, what was your BAC?
    Answer Applies to: California
    Replied: 6/20/2013
    Connell-Savela
    Connell-Savela | Jason Savela
    These cases depend much on the BAC results - some counties do not plea down refusals. Not sure about your case, if there are no priors, you should be made a DWAI offer. Not sure if that is what you mean by reduced. If the police could not stop you legally, then all evidence found after the stop should be suppressed and the case dismissed. You should talk with a DUI attorney that has reviewed the police reports.
    Answer Applies to: Colorado
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    The Law Office of Cindy Barton
    The Law Office of Cindy Barton | Cindy Barton
    That really depends on what the facts of the DUI charge. If you had a lot of alcohol in your system, your chances are much lower. If you had very little alcohol and did well on the field sobriety tests, you had a greater chance. Talk to your attorney or the prosecutor if you do not. You have the right to see the evidence against you.
    Answer Applies to: Utah
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Michael Maltby, Attorney at Law
    Michael Maltby, Attorney at Law | Michael Maltby
    People are routinely stopped for alleged traffic infractions which then leads to a charge of DUI. And then the state proceeds on the DUI charge and the traffic infraction is not pursued.
    Answer Applies to: Washington
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Law Office of Brian K. Wanerman
    Law Office of Brian K. Wanerman | Brian K. Wanerman
    It's impossible to estimate odds, but here are some general guidelines. One avenue of attack is to question the traffic stop itself. Did you actually fail to stop? If no, you might be able to challenge the seizure of the evidence (observation by the officer, breath test, blood test, etc.) Even if the stop itself was legal, there are many other avenues such as questioning the validity of the breath test machine, the validity of the results, etc. You should consult with an attorney who can give you more specific advice based on the details of your case.
    Answer Applies to: California
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Law Office of Richard Williams
    Law Office of Richard Williams | Richard Williams
    Even though the offenses leading to the DUI arrest were dismissed you may still be convicted of DUI.
    Answer Applies to: Alabama
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Raiser & Kenniff, PC
    Raiser & Kenniff, PC | Steve Raiser
    Based on those facts your chances are good. If the officer had no legal authority to stop the vehicle any evidence regarding the DWI would be suppressed.
    Answer Applies to: New York
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Law Office of Christopher G Humphrey PC | Christopher G Humphrey
    It is impossible to tell you without seeing the video and knowing if you had a BAC or Drug test performed.
    Answer Applies to: Wyoming
    Replied: 6/20/2013
    Law Office of Phillip Weiser
    Law Office of Phillip Weiser | Phillip L. Weiser
    The answer is based upon the specific facts of your case.
    Answer Applies to: Kansas
    Replied: 7/17/2013
    DeVito & Visconti, PA
    DeVito & Visconti, PA | John E DeVito
    It is unlikely that a court will dismiss an OUI because the civil motor vehicle infraction associated with the incident was dismissed. Ifthere was no basis to stop the car; in other words no valid civil infraction, then you could move to suppress the stop. If the stop is suppressed then no evidence obtained by the police as a result of the stopcan be used against you at trial. I recently handled an OUI case were thestop was suppressed by the court when a police officer stopped a carbecause theplastic shell of the bumper was missing. The defendant was cited for a defective bumper and OUI. Because there is no civil motor vehicle infraction regarding shells of bumpers, the stop was illegal and everything obtained from the stop, including observationsof drunk driving was suppressed.
    Answer Applies to: Massachusetts
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Jason Overton, Attorney at Law
    Jason Overton, Attorney at Law | Jason Overton
    It's possible. You need to hire an attorney. He will need to know more of the details of your case and will know what options are available to you.
    Answer Applies to: Alabama
    Replied: 6/20/2013
    Mark Thiessen, Attorney at Law
    Mark Thiessen, Attorney at Law | Mark Thiessen
    If the initial charges were dropped, then what's the reasonable suspicion or probable cause for the arrest. You need a skilled DWI attorney in your area. Unfortunately, dismissals rely on lots of evidence, so I can't just blindly tell you what your chances are.
    Answer Applies to: Texas
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Gutin and Wolverton
    Gutin and Wolverton | Harley Gutin
    The issue is did the officer have probable cause to stop you? It appears he did not. The dismissal of the ticket does not give you a definitive answer but the "odds" are you have a shot at a "Motion to Suppress" the stop and evidence obtained based on an illegal stop.
    Answer Applies to: Florida
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Law Office of Daniel K Martin
    Law Office of Daniel K Martin | Daniel K Martin
    Unlikely if you were driving with a Blood Alcohol level of .08% or higher because it sounds like they had probable cause to pull you over. If your B.A.C. level was .07-.09 % you may be able to settle the case for a wet and reckless which is less expensive than a regular DUI
    Answer Applies to: California
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    The Gorman Law Firm | Scott Gorman
    It is impossible to place numerical odds on the likelihood that you can successfully defend a charge of DWI. There are any number of variables to consider such as what evidence does the State have to establish intoxication other than blood or breath tests, what your alleged blood alcohol concentration is, and who the prosecutor and judge will be. However, to have the best chance to successfully defend the charge, you will need an attorney who is well versed in DWI defense.
    Answer Applies to: New Jersey
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Law Offices of Lorenzo L. Angelino | Lorenzo L. Angelino
    It all depends on what your BAC level was, and what your driving record is like.
    Answer Applies to: New York
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Law Office of Stephen P. Dempsey
    Law Office of Stephen P. Dempsey | Stephen P. Dempsey
    That is not a question that can be answered so simply by any stretch of the imagination. A DWI charge is a difficult charge to defend but a experienced lawyer will be able to acertain your potential to defend or mitigate the case.
    Answer Applies to: New Jersey
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Charles M. Schiff, Attorney at Law
    Charles M. Schiff, Attorney at Law | Charles M. Schiff
    You can make the arresting officer establish that he/she had a reasonable and articulable basis for making the stop. It is not, however, necessary for the officer to charge the conduct which originally attracted his attention. Your success at having the matter dismissed would depend upon the testimony of the officer relative to his reason(s) for stopping your vehicle.
    Answer Applies to: Minnesota
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Goolsby Law Office
    Goolsby Law Office | Richard Goolsby
    You did not indicate anything about a prior record, along with some other facts, including your test results.
    Answer Applies to: Georgia
    Replied: 6/20/2013
    Lawrence Lewis
    Lawrence Lewis | Lawrence Lewis, PC
    You have not provided enough information. Was a field sobriety evaluation conducted? Was a breathalyzer conducted? Did you make any admissions? Was any of the traffic stop recorded on video? There are too many unknowns.
    Answer Applies to: Georgia
    Replied: 6/20/2013
    Brucar & Yetter, P.C.
    Brucar & Yetter, P.C. | Wayne Brucar
    It depends on the facts of the case. Did you blow into the breathalyzer? Have you had a prior DUI? How do the police reports describe your driving and field tests? An experienced DUI attorney can review these issues and answer your question. Please understand that answering this doesn't create an attorney/client relationship between us, and as hard as I try to answer your question well, it isn't legal advice. No matter how much information you put into a question, the answers you are going to get are still going to be vague. It is in your interest to contact a lawyer, most of whom will do a free consultation. Even 15 minutes with a lawyer is going to produce a more specific answer to your problem.
    Answer Applies to: Illinois
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Thomas C. Brandstrader Attorney At Law | Thomas C. Brandstrader
    What initial charges were dropped?
    Answer Applies to: Illinois
    Replied: 6/20/2013
    John P Yetter | John Yetter
    DUI's in Illinois are rarely dropped outright. This is the general rule. In your case it is not easy to say unless I have an opportunity to talk to you about it. Most counties have State's Attorney's that would rather go to trial land lose than dismiss a case.
    Answer Applies to: Illinois
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Gary Moore, Attorney at Law
    Gary Moore, Attorney at Law | Gary Moore
    You are not tell your situation clearly.
    Answer Applies to: New Jersey
    Replied: 6/20/2013
    Law Offices of Scott G. Hilderman
    Law Offices of Scott G. Hilderman | Scott G. Hilderman
    With the info that you provided it is difficult to say. If the police did not have probable cause to stop you then the charge would have to be dismissed. However, just because the original traffic violation was dismissed does not mean that they didn't have probable cause. I would need a closer look at your case. Of course there may be some other way to challenge your DUI charge than just the validity of the traffic stop.
    Answer Applies to: Montana
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Robert Valles and Associates P.C.
    Robert Valles and Associates P.C. | Robert Valles Jr.
    Cannot answer that question without more info. Was there a test, bac or blood draw? How is the video?
    Answer Applies to: Texas
    Replied: 7/17/2013
    Rogoway Green, LLP
    Rogoway Green, LLP | Douglas Green
    Unfortunately, all but zero. DA's do not dismiss, reduce, or plea bargain DUIIs without there being something seriously wrong with their case. Just because the underlying citation was dismissed is, most likely, not indicative of anything. If you have not already had your first appearance on the DUII, there is a small chance that when you appear for that it will be no-complainted, ie, the DA's decide not to proceed on your case at this time. Barring that, you will not be able to get the case dismissed unless the officer did something very wrong in how or why s/he stopped you, or, what s/he did after the stop.
    Answer Applies to: Oregon
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Thomas J. Tomko Attorney At law
    Thomas J. Tomko Attorney At law | Thomas J. Tomko
    Thank you for your inquiry Based on your information provided, there is not enough information. Did you take a breathalyzer? Were field sobriety tests preformed? What other evidence of intoxication is there? By hiring an attorney to review the answers to these questions, a better prediction can be made concerning reduction of the charges. In a number of cases, I have been successful in getting cases to non-drinking offenses. In others, there is not such possibility.
    Answer Applies to: Michigan
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Aaron Black Law
    Aaron Black Law | Aaron Black
    No attorney can give you odds or tell you your chances. I thorough investigation would need to be done in addition to researching the law and drafting motions. Winning a motion like that depends on many more things than just the facts. You must also consider what court you are in and the judge.
    Answer Applies to: Arizona
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Law Offices of Phil Hache
    Law Offices of Phil Hache | Phil Hache
    Was there a stop sign that you went through, or just a yield sign (or no sign at all)? I need clarity on the driving itself, but your case.may be ripe for a 1538 hearing.
    Answer Applies to: California
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Law Office of Thomas F. Mueller
    Law Office of Thomas F. Mueller | Thomas Mueller
    Normally the only reason D.A.s don't file DUIs is a low blood alcohol. If the chemical test was low it won't be filed. If it was over .08, it will.
    Answer Applies to: California
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Dunnings Law Firm
    Dunnings Law Firm | Steven Dunnings
    Did you take a preliminary breath test and/or breathalyzer? If so, what were the results?
    Answer Applies to: Michigan
    Replied: 6/20/2013
    McClendon Owens Melia McBreen LLP
    McClendon Owens Melia McBreen LLP | Richard L. McBreen III
    As you probably know, it is very difficult to make a prediction about dismissal based on so few facts. However, based on what I have read, it appears that there may be grounds to suppress the evidence in your case (meaning that the state could not use any of the evidence they've gathered against you at trial). If you were to prevail on such a request, your chances of a dismissal will greatly improve. Oregon law does not allow for plea bargains on DUII charges, so it is unlikely that a reduced charge would be offered, and this is why it is so imperative that you hire an experienced DUII attorney to guide you through the process on the pending DUII charge.
    Answer Applies to: Oregon
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    The Short Law Group, P.C.
    The Short Law Group, P.C. | Shawn Kollie
    With the help of an experienced attorney you may be successful with suppressing much of the evidence. Although every case is complicated, and I am unable to give you specific legal advice, under Oregon law, any evidence of an unlawful stop should be suppressed as an unlawful search/seizure. This means that if the officer did not have Probable Cause of a traffic infraction, or Reasonable Suspicion of a crime that stop may have violated your rights, and thus grounds for suppression.
    Answer Applies to: Oregon
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Reeves Law Firm, P.C.
    Reeves Law Firm, P.C. | Roy L. Reeves
    It is virtually impossible to guess at your "odds" with so little information. You need to hire a lawyer in your jurisdiction and do so ASAP. The lawyer will get discovery, copy of the video (dash cam) talk to the DA and then and only then can a lawyer advise if there is any chance of the case being dismissed.
    Answer Applies to: Texas
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Vargas Law Office LLC | Ronnie Ismael Vargas
    Your odds are dependent on the evidence that the State has to pursue the charges. The evidence can be composed of police observation, police contact with you, the field sobriety tests that you may or may not have performed, a breathalyzer test and other potential evidence.
    Answer Applies to: Wisconsin
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Law Office of Brendan M. Kelly
    Law Office of Brendan M. Kelly | Brendan M. Kelly
    It is possible to have a DUI dismissed, but a lot depends on the circumstance of the crime and the reason for the contact. If the initial charges were dropped, how do they get refilled or new charges added?
    Answer Applies to: Nebraska
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Beaulier Law Office
    Beaulier Law Office | Maury Beaulier
    The fact that the initial reason for the stop was not charged does not invalidate the DWI ticket. For a case to properly evaluated, all evidence must be reviewed including police reports, audio and squad car videos, testing data and testing procedure. There is insufficient information in your inquiry to make any reasonable assessment.
    Answer Applies to: Minnesota
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Theodore W. Robinson, P.C.
    Theodore W. Robinson, P.C. | Theodore W. Robinson
    The chances of getting any DWI dismissed are slim to none. The chances of getting a reduction are better, depending upon whether there was a reading on the DWI or not and the level of blood alcohol present.Ifthere was a refusal to take the test, then that's another aspect that should be kept in mind as well.It's not likely that the DA's office will volutarily reduce a refusal case and if the reading is over .12 they won't reduce either. Since these things can be sofact specific, it's best toschedule a consultation with an experienced attorney before trying to figure outyour own case. These can be very difficult cases at times and it's best to hire an attorney as early in the process as possible.
    Answer Applies to: New York
    Replied: 1/24/2012
    Law & Mediation Office of Jeffrey L. Pollock, Esq.
    Law & Mediation Office of Jeffrey L. Pollock, Esq. | Jeffrey Lawrence Pollock
    If there is no longer any probable cause to have stopped you, you may have success with a veteran lawyer.
    Answer Applies to: Pennsylvania
    Replied: 7/8/2013
    Law Office of Jeff Yeh
    Law Office of Jeff Yeh | Jeff Yeh
    You need to contact a DUI specialist fast, because you have only 10 days to save your license. Without knowing more about your case, it is difficult to say. The specific court matters a lot, so does your BAC, your record, among other things...etc. That's why we give each of our clients a long 70-page questionnaire designed for the lawyer to become familiar with your case.
    Answer Applies to: California
    Replied: 1/24/2012
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