Orlando Multiple Offense DUI Lawyer
Aggressive Defense Against Second And Third DUI Charges In Central Florida
In Florida, DUI is an enhanceable offense. This means that with each conviction, the consequences become increasingly harsh. While few first-time DUI offenders do jail time, a second DUI conviction will mean spending at least 10 days in jail or an inpatient treatment center. A third DUI conviction is a felony and can result in a prison sentence of up to five years.
Call us 24/7 to schedule a consultation and discuss the circumstances of your DUI arrest. Our DUI Attorneys in Orlando have successfully handled hundreds of drunk driving cases across central Florida, including cases involving prior DUI convictions.
Challenging DUI Charges
Just because the state has charged you with drunk driving does not mean that the prosecutor can prove the charge. At LaBar Adams we will carefully evaluate every aspect of your DUI arrest, including:
If police violated your rights or made mistakes at any point in the process, it may be possible to beat the DUI charges or obtain a favorable negotiated outcome.
It's important to do everything you can to avoid a DUI conviction, because the consequences will be significantly more severe if you are arrested again. While DUI pretrial diversion is available for a first DUI offense, this option is not available if you have a prior DUI conviction.
Contact Our Orlando DUI Attorney
To discuss your DUI case with our attorneys call 866-680-4LAW or fill out the online form located at the top of this page anytime and schedule a consultation. We are available for you 24 hours a day. Our criminal defense attorneys respond to after-hours messages promptly. Evening or weekend appointments are available upon request We respect your privacy and will keep all your information confidential.
- Debate Rages About Drunk Driving Checkpoint Apps for Smartphones
- Florida police officer passes field sobriety test after wrong-way crash
- Illegal Florida DUI Checkpoint Leads to Dismissed Drunk Driving Charges
- Will police need warrants before taking forcible blood tests?