Beat a DUI

How to beat a DUI, is 30 pages of the most helpful information available that can provide you insights and information on the dreaded DUI. Bud Maxwell wrote this book due to the drink driving laws in every state has become ridiculously tough. You may agree that the repeat DUI offender needs to be kept off the street and put in jail.

Check out Bud’s new book Here

Bud did not write this book to help the persistent drunk driver; instead, he offers you an insider cop recommendation that is aimed towards the average, hard-working American who occasionally has a couple of drinks and drives. There is a “enormous” difference concerning drunk driving and driving after couple of Margaritas!

DUI Breathalyzer Image

A bit about Bud’s back ground.

He joined the Phoenix Police Department in 1973 and in 1975, was transferred to the Traffic Bureau as a solo-motorcycle officer. After about 3 weeks of intensive motorcycle training he was placed on a squad of motors whose Solitary job was to look for and arrest drunk drivers. Bud also appeared in a brief scene in the Clint Eastwood movie; The Gauntlet in 1977, which you will see on his web page.

You can find beat a DUI book at Bud’s site here!

As an experienced motorcycle cop, he is aware of what you should or should not say when you are pulled over by the police. The information in his valuable book can prepare you for the most intimidating time of your life. The book covers the history of DUI enforcement, why the laws have become so stern and what you can do to avoid being arrested. You will find that he has include some real life insider cop stories that law enforcement officials don’t wish for you to know. Prosecutors, defense lawyers, cops and judges are all reading this book.

Click here to check out How to Beat a DUI now!

How to Beat a DUI

Ramsell & Associates, LLC has used each and every one of the below items to successfully defend clients against DUI charges over the past 19 years: ILLEGAL STOP OF PERSON OR VEHICLE a driver cannot be stopped unless the officer has a reasonable and articulate basis to believe that a traffic law or other law has been violated. Similarly, a person cannot be seized unless a violation has occurred.

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