What Is The 10-Day Rule?
A driver’s license will automatically be suspended if the driver suspected of DUI refuses to take the breath or blood test. After being arrested for drunk driving, you only have 10 days to request a DMV hearing to challenge the suspension of your driver’s license. This is an action completely separate from the criminal case, which is addressed in criminal court.
Beckham Solis, Attorneys at Law, is a prominent law firm that represents the criminally accused in DUI cases throughout the state of Florida. We understand that your case deserves special attention. Our firm has a team of experienced attorneys who are well-versed in DUI defense, and all matters related to license suspension and revocation.
Restore Your License Through An Administrative Hearing
The 10-day rule is a very tight time frame in which to take action. It is imperative that you retain our services immediately after your arrest so the matters related to your driver’s license are addressed by a professional with a long record of success at DMV hearings.
If you are able to convince the administrative judge that your arrest and/or charges were unlawful, invalid or contestable, your license could be returned to you until the final outcome of your DUI case is decided. Beckham Solis, Attorneys at Law, has represented countless DUI clients throughout Miami-Dade County and can help you restore your license.
This Cannot Wait; Call Today
We have more than 35-plus years of combined legal experience and hundreds of victories for a range of DUI cases. We are rated AV Preeminent* by Martindale-Hubbell, the most respected attorney rating service. Contact us online right away for professional legal representation in DMV hearings and in court. Call 305-860-4884.
*AV®, AV Preeminent®, Martindale-Hubbell Distinguished and Martindale-Hubbell Notable are certification marks used under license in accordance with the Martindale-Hubbell certification procedures, standards and policies. Martindale-Hubbell® is the facilitator of a peer review rating process. Ratings reflect the anonymous opinions of members of the bar and the judiciary. Martindale-Hubbell® Peer Review Rating™ fall into two categories – legal ability and general ethical standards.