Where were you arrested? A DUI is a state offense, but each jurisdiction handles them slightly differently.
October 2014 Archives
Being stopped on suspicion of drunk driving often means you are about to be subjected to a variety of tests. These can include field sobriety tests, breath tests, or even a blood draw. Although you have the right to refuse to submit to these tests, doing so can carry penalties, such as license suspension. Nevertheless, sometimes it can work in your favor to refuse.
If you are under investigation for drunk driving, there is a chance that you will have had your blood alcohol concentration tested at some point. In a previous post we discussed the various ways in which this test can be carried out. Some of these methods are more commonly used than others. Equally, some are considered more precise and reliable.
Being investigated for drunk driving can be a distressing experience. You may be worried about the chances of being charged and the implications that could have for your personal and professional life. Yet, at this already disquieting time, you may be asked to submit to various tests in order to determine your blood alcohol concentration.
Any form of drunk driving conviction can have a severe impact on your life. You may lose your drivers' license, or be required to have an ignition interlock device fitted to your vehicle. You could even find that such a conviction impacts your employment, particularly if your job requires you to drive.
Free Consultation With A Drunk Driving Defense Lawyer
When you need effective, strategic defense, contact us 24 hours a day, seven days a week at 480-248-7666. We are ready and waiting for your call.
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