Charged With DWI And Child Endangerment?
If you are stopped on suspicion of drunk driving with a minor child in your vehicle, you face two possible charges: DWI and a misdemeanor or felony child endangerment charge. In addition, you could lose your child custody or visitation rights. Prosecutors in Missouri do not hesitate to seek maximum penalties available under the law in DWI child endangerment cases. You should obtain legal representation as soon as possible.
Travis Noble is an experienced and aggressive DWI defense attorney with a remarkable record of success in difficult cases. Mr. Noble will work tirelessly to defend your rights and freedom.
Call our firm today at 314-450-7849 for a free consultation.
Aggressive St. Louis DWI Defense Attorney
Despite what you may have heard, many DWI cases can be won, even if the state’s evidence seems strong. Travis L. Noble takes a comprehensive approach to every case, challenging the prosecutor to prove every element. Any one of these or other factors could lead to the dismissal of your DWI charge or reduction to a lesser, non-DWI traffic offense:
- Did the police have probable cause to stop you?
- Did they have reasonable suspicion that you were intoxicated?
- Is the police report and subsequent officer testimony consistent with videos and other evidence?
- Were you observed continually prior to submitting to the breath test?
- Did the Breathalyzer machine return accurate blood alcohol results and can they be suppressed?
- Are there physical or biological factors that could have produced abnormally high blood alcohol results?
At Travis Noble, P.C., we understand the central role your child plays in your life. When you hire us to represent you, we will defend you with skill, passion and conviction, seeking to overcome both the DWI and the child endangerment charge.
Contact A Missouri Child Endangerment Attorney
Past results afford no guarantee of future results and every case is different and must be judged on its own merits. The choice of a lawyer is an important decision and should not be based solely upon advertisements. This disclosure is required by rule of the Supreme Court of Missouri.