Case Summaries

These summaries are of real cases with the names omitted.  They represent real results but are not guarantees you will get the same result. The point is to see facts of cases and the results obtained by me.  Every case is different.

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S.S. DWI Travis County-DISMISSED
SS was traveling through Austin on her way home to East Texas , when police pulled her over for not using a turn signal . She pulled over promptly and cooperated with the officer’s directions to perform field sobriety tests. She was arrested and taken to jail where she provided a breath sample over .13. We set her case for trial and resolved it with a plea to Obstruction of a Highway/Passageway and a dismissal of the DWI charge.

N.W. Terroristic Threat Williamson County-DISMISSED
NW was arrested following a “road rage” incident in Williamson County. NW had never been in trouble before and the details of the incident were sketchy. After doing some things up front the prosecutors dismissed the charge.

DC Theft Travis County-DISMISSED
DC is a local professional who accidentally didn’t pay for some items at the cash register at the grocery store. Theft is considered a crime of moral turpitude and can be detrimental to anyone, let alone someone with licensed profession. DC took a class and did some community service and the charge was dismissed.

PB Possession of Marijuana Travis County-DISMISSED
PB was with some friends at a local park in Austin when 2 police officers spotted them smoking marijuana. PB has several prior pot arrests but we were able to get this charge dismissed with a plea to a class C Paraphernalia charge with a deferred disposition.

MG Theft Travis County/Coryell County/Lampasas County-DISMISSED
MG came to us with 3 warrants for Theft charges in three different counties. After a lot of research, drive time, and some community service and classes up front, we were able to get ALL 3 charges flat dismissed and expunction eligible.

JG Theft Williamson County-DISMISSED
JG was just 17 when charged with shoplifting in Williamson County. Rather than start his adult life with a criminal record, JG took a class and performed some community service to receive a dismissal of the charge and keep the arrest expunction eligible.

JT Probation Revocation Travis County–CONTINUED
JT was on a DWI probation in Travis County and absconded for 6 months. Once he realized he had a warrant he called me and I was able to get it withdrawn with a normal summons. We appeared in court, paid off his probation fees and provided some clean drug tests and had his probation continued and closed without him ever going to jail.

SW Possession of Marijuana Travis County–DISMISSED
SW had never been charged with a criminal offense before when she came to me after her arrest for Possession of Marijuana. As you may have heard, while Travis County prosecutes all cases, they will work with first time offenders with small amounts. We did a class and community service up front in exchange for a dismissal of the charge.

SS Possession of Marijuana Williamson County –DISMISSED
SS was a high school student caught with less than an ounce of pot. She was unable to afford the Pretrial Intervention Program fees so we were able to get the prosecutors to permit her to do everything she would have to do in the program (clean UAs, community service, and classes) took a dismissal of the charges.

EF Graffiti Williamson County—DISMISSED
EF was with some of high school friends in a small Williamson County town when they were caught vandalizing a local landmark. EF paid the cleanup fees and we put together a good girl packet on her behalf in exchange for a dismissal.

TK has a history with driver’s license issues. He is not alone. This is a pervasive problem in our criminal justice system thanks to terrible laws governing suspensions and surcharges. When I get these cases, I make it my priority to solve these issues for my clients. We were able to clear TK’s license and get the charge dismissed.

TC DWLI Williamson County—DISMISSED
TC had an invalid license due to missed surcharge payments . I showed TC how to get the surcharges removed and get her license cleared in exchange she received a dismissal on this criminal charge.

MC Terroristic Threat Travis County—DISMISSED
MC was charged with Terroristic Threat after leaving a nasty voicemail on her boyfriend’s phone. As the case proceeded it became apparent she was reacting to months and months of abuse and on the day of trial the charge was dismissed.

K.S.  DWI—Travis County—DISMISSED
KS was stopped by DPS one night in western Travis County for speeding.  The trooper alleged he detected the strong odor of alcohol and red bloodshot, glassy eyes and conducted a DWI investigation.  After not completing the field sobriety tests to the Trooper’s satisfaction, and not “passing” a roadside breath test, KS was arrested and charged with DWI.   At the jail, KS provided another breath sample on the Intoxilyzer 5000EN that was marginally below .08, the legal standard in Texas.  The trooper did not let KS go home however, and KS still had to fight his DWI charge in court.  I was proud to represent KS in this matter and he was very pleased that I got his DWI charge dismissed completely with no probation or jail time.

R.C. Possession of Marijuana—Travis County—Dismissed
Police say RC had less than two ounces of marijuana in his possession and charged him with the class B misdemeanor.  We were able to get the charges completely dismissed with the completion of an 8 hour class and a little community service up front to keep his record clean.

J.H. Possession of Marijuana—Travis County–Dismissed
JH was a 19 year old who had never been in trouble before being arrested for POM here in Austin.  Because he lived out of state we agreed to do some community service up front and the State dismissed the charge outright.

T.G. Possession of Marijuana—Travis County—Dismissed
TG was arrested downtown outside a nightclub when police allegedly found some weed in his pocket.  The initial arrest was problematic for the state and  rather than litigate a pretrial motion, we agreed  to do some minor things up front in exchange for a complete dismissal of the charge.

C. R. Possession of Marijuana—Williamson County –Dismissed
CR had never been in trouble before and we were able to get the tough prosecutors in Wilco to dismiss his POM charge with a drug class and clean UAs done up front.

J,N. Driving While Intoxicated—Caldwell County—NOT GUILTY
JN was pulled over by a DPS trooper for driving on an improved shoulder one afternoon.  The trooper saw an open container in the truck and smelled alcohol so he made JN exit the vehicle and complete field sobriety tests.  JN did not perform the walk and turn or one leg stand but admitted to drinking beer earlier in the day.  He was subsequently arrested and charged with a DWI first.  At court, the DA’s office refused to offer a non-DWI charge, and JN couldn’t have a conviction or he would lose his career.  Accordingly, we selected six fair-minded jurors and held the state to their burden of proof beyond a reasonable doubt and they came with a sweet NOT GUILTY verdict.

T.M. Driving While Intoxicated—Travis County—Dismissed
TM and his wife were driving home from dinner one night when he was pulled over for speeding.  TM got out of the car, performed well on the field sobriety tests, but took a roadside breath test the police say he “failed”, and was arrested for DWI. At the Travis County jail he provided another breath sample that “showed” he was over the legal limit.  TM hired me to represent him on this DWI and we went to work.  We were able to show the state the many problems with their officer’s reports, the breath test, and that TM was worthy of another chance.  The state agreed to dismiss the DWI with a plea to a lesser charge.

M.R. Possession of Marijuana—Travis County—Dismissed
MR just finished high school when he was charged with a POM.  MR found my website online and contacted me for representation.  After just a few short months we got MR’s POM dismissed completely and his life was back on track.

J.M. Possession of Marijuana/Public Intoxication –Travis County—Dismissed
Like many people, JM was just visiting Austin on a weekend when the cops found him asleep in his vehicle downtown.  They ordered him out of the car, arrested him for Public Intoxication, found marijuana in the car and he was charged accordingly.  JM had a family member reach out to me to get him out of jail, we found problems with the arrest, and both charges were subsequently dismissed without JM having to come back to Austin for court.

J.D. Driving While License Invalid—Williamson County—Dismissed
JD was arrested for driving with a suspended license in Williamson County and called me to help her out.  I got her and Occupational License to drive legally while her license was suspended and Wilco dismissed her DWLI case.

A.G. Driving While Intoxicated/Possession of Marijuana—Brazos County
AG was another client who came to me from out of state.  He was in the College Station area for work and arrested fro DWI and POM.  He performed well on the field sobriety tests and the police still arrested him and procured a search warrant for his blood to test for alcohol.   The test was over the legal limit but the case was still strong.  Before trial, we reached an agreement to plea on the POM and the DWI went away with no probation or jail time.

MM had been convicted of a DWI under a previous lawyer and was forced to pay the DPS surcharges as a result of his conviction.  He set up a payment plan with MBS who is the collection agency for DPS surchrges.  If you miss one payment or are late one day, MBS notifies DPS and your license is automatically suspended.  MM did not know that his license was suspended because he was never notified.  One day while driving he was pulled over and aressted for Driving While License Suspended.  As soon has he was released from jail he paid his surcharges and his license was reinstated.  He hired me to try and get the new case taken care of so he wouldn’t receive another suspension and surcharge for the DWLS.  We went to Court, showed proof to the County Attorney that his license had been reinstated and his surcharges were caught up and the State agreed to dismiss all charges.  It is important to remember that when  you are in a payment plan for surcharges, if you miss a payment, your license is automatically suspended without any type of notification.

J.S. DWI 1st DISMISSED – Travis County
J.S. is a CDL holder who was arrested for DWI and came to us try and save his livelihood.  An off duty officer working security at a fast food restaurant stopped J.S. in the parking lot because he said J.S. “almost” backed in to another car.  He then made J.S. do sobriety tests and offered to let him go after if J.S. could get a ride home, then changed his mine and called a Deputy Sheriff to come pick J.S. up and take him down to Travis County Jail.  There was no video from the scene other than the Sheriff’s video showing the ride to the jail and J.S. briefly standing outside.  After meeting with the County Attorney’s office on this case, they realized they had very little evidence of intoxication and a lot of trouble with the legality of the stop itself and decided to DISMISS the charges in exchange for a Deferred Prosecution Agreement.

B.H. DWI 1st DISMISSED– Travis County
B.H. is a 19 year old young lady who was arrested for DWI after getting pulled over for failing to signal intent to change lanes.  She performed reasonably well on the sobriety tests but was still arrested for DWI.  After she arrived at the Travis County Jail, B.H. provided a breath sample of .13.  Travis County Attorney’s office is considerate of people’s lives and the effect the crimes they are charged with can have on lives.  One job of an attorney is to be able to know what needs to be done to get your client the best deal out there and more importantly, how to do it.  I was able to get B.H.’s DWI dismissed in exchange for a plea to a different charge with far less collateral consequences.  B.H. also has to complete 15 months of Deferred Adjudication with the Ignition Interlock Device on her vehicle since she’s under 21.  However, at the end of the 15 months, so long as she commits no new offenses, the reduced charge will be dismissed as well.

M.J. was with friends on his boat on Lake Travis late one night when LCRA police conducted a “safety check” on his boat.  Remember when you are on a boat in a public waterway, the police can stop your boat anytime to conduct safety checks and make sure you have enough life jackets, fire extinguisher, and the proper flotation devices.  This is a legal detention and, in my experience, most BWI arrests in Texas occur as a result of these safety checks.  When the police boarded M.J.’s boat they observed many empty alcohol containers and persons who were intoxicated.  LCRA took M.J. to the shore and conducted Field Sobriety Tests, which he performed well considering he had been on a boat in water for the previous few hours.  The tests were recorded on a handheld video camera. M.J. was subsequently arrested for BWI and taken to jail where he provided a breath sample 3 hours after being stopped that came back a .07, under the legal limit.  This case shows that if you provide a sample and it’s under a .08, you will still be charged, arrested, and the State will still seek a conviction.  DON’T BLOW!!! The State argued that he had to be over the limit at the time of operating since he hadn’t had anything to drink for 3 hours.  I pointed out to them that a jury may not be real pleased to see people being put on trial with a breath sample under the legal limit and we were able to get the charge dismissed and a deferred adjudication on a Reckless boating, which is far less severe than a BWI conviction.

WL has Commercial Driver’s License that he used to make his living driving commercial vehicles. He was arrested in Burnet County for a DWI 2d by a DPS trooper.  The investigation began because the officer said WL failed to dim his headlights quick enough so he pulled him over.  Officer smelled alcohol and had WL perform the Standardized Field Sobriety Tests. Although WL appeared on video to perform the tests pretty good, he was still arrested.  On the ride to the jail the officer told WL that if he refused to give a breath specimen then the trooper would get a sample from him one way or another. Fearing the officer would forcibly take his blood, WL provided a breath sample that was greater than .08.  Texas law specifically prohibits police officers from providing information regarding the consequences of refusing a breath or blood test other than what is detailed in the DIC 24 “Statutory Warning”.  We held a Motion to Suppress the Breath Test and it was granted by the fair trial court Judge.  The prosecutors agreed to dismiss the DWI 2d in exchange for WL’s plea to a Deferred Adjudication on an Obstructing the Highway charge that allows WL to keep his CDL and his job.

A.L. was arrested for a P.O.M in Austin while she was a passenger in a vehicle.  The officer conducted a search on the vehicle with no Probable Cause.  He stated that he believed the two females were acting “nervous” after he had put them back in their vehicle so he made them get out again and searched.  A.L. came to me as a previous client confident that she would receive the same quality representation.  After investigating the facts and circumstances of the traffic stop, I approached the prosecutor handling the case with the issues presented and he agreed to dismiss the case with no classes, and no probation.  A.L. never even had to go to court.  Remember you always have the right to refuse a search of your house, car, and person.  Never consent to give away your privacy and exercise your rights.

C.A. -DWI 2nd Dismissed—Travis County
C.A was arrested for a subsequent DWI after being pulled over and performing SFSTs. The problem is that C. A. performed extremely well on the trooper’s field sobriety tests. C.A. showed 4 clues out of a possible 6 on the Horizontal Gaze Nystagmus test that studies show can be present at Blood Alcohol Contents (BACs) as low as a .04.  C.A. also only demonstrated one clue on the Walk and Turn test out of the possible 8, and NHTSA requires 2 clues to suggest a higher percentage of .08 BAC or greater.  C.A. demonstrated 0 clues out of possible 4 on the One Leg Stand, and NHTSA requires 2 clues to suggest a higher percentage of .08 BAC or greater.  This is how easy it is to be arrested for DWI.  C.A. smelled of alcohol, admitted to drinking, and had a prior conviction.  Although he had successfully performed the “monkey tests”, the trooper still believed he had enough probable cause to arrest him.  C.A. came to our firm and asked us to protect him from the DWI cops and we filed a Motion to Suppress all the evidence arising from this unlawful arrest based on the trooper having no probable cause to arrest C.A.    We showed up and announced ready at the first hearing setting and the trooper was on “vacation”. The State was granted a continuance.  We showed up and announced ready at the second hearing setting, and the trooper was on “vacation” again. This was the State’s second motion for continuance and the Judge denied it so all the State could do was dismiss the case.

C.L.—Aggravated Assault with Deadly Weapon Dismissed—Travis County
C.L. is a 20 year-old young lady that was accused of stabbing her boyfriend in chest with a pair of scissors.  Neighbors heard a disturbance coming from her apartment and called 911.  When police arrived they found a bloody and messy crime scene.  After interviewing 2 witnesses and the alleged victim, the deputies arrested and charged C.L. with Aggravated Assault with a deadly weapon, a second degree felony.  C.L. had been verbally, physically, and emotionally abused regularly over a two year relationship with the alleged victim.  On the date of the incident, C.L. told her partner that she was putting an end to the relationship and that is when he became violent and began punching and throwing C.L. around.  In an effort to defend herself, she grabbed a nearby pair of scissors and threw them at him.  The scissors caught him in the chest and cut him.  When police arrived there was very little interaction with C.L. and she was arrested.  C.L. came to the us two days later with pictures taken of her at the hospital that showed extensive bruising on her body and most notably, the back of her head. Our investigator found a witness that told him the alleged victim was always abusing C.L. and treating her poorly.  The witness had heard many occasions of violence where it was clear C.L. was not the aggressor and on the day of the incident she gave a detailed statement that this occasion was no different than the other occurrences. Our office met with the Assistant District Attorney about a month later and presented her with our witness’s statement and contact information along with the criminal history of their alleged victim.  The DA’s office then determined to dismiss their case against C.L. without ever presenting it to the Grand Jury before indictment.

C.S.—Aggravated Assault with a deadly weapon reduced to Reckless Driving—Travis County
C.S. is another young client with no criminal history that came to our team seeking to keep his record clean.  He was charged with Aggravated Assault with a deadly weapon after being involved in a car accident.  The State alleged C.S. became angry with the driver of another vehicle after it stopped to investigate why C.S. was talking to a female on the side of the road.  What the other vehicle didn’t know was that the female was C.S.’s fiancé, and they had been arguing .  C.S. struck the alleged victim in the rear because it stopped directly in front of him and he didn’t see it due to looking at his fiancé.   C.S. then followed the other vehicle to exchange insurance information and it continued out of fear of another collision.  This was a clear case of misunderstanding and DA’s office allowed C.S. to pay restitution for the collision and plea a second degree felony down to class B misdemeanor.

J.S.—Driving While Intoxicated dismissed—Travis County
J.S. was a young lady who was pulled over for driving without her headlights.  The officer who pulled her over was in training and accompanied by her field training officer.  The arrest video, like many cases, reflects a very different set of circumstances than what was reported by the officers in their reports.  The offense reports depict a very intoxicated person.  The video shows confusion, disorientation, and uncertainty, not on the part of J.S. but by the arresting officers in the case.  After doing the Standardized Field Sobriety Tests (SFSTs) TWICE, the officers arrested J.S. for DWI.  This case would have been dismissed at the pretrial stage but J.S. took the breath test at the jail with the result of .147, almost twice the legal limit.  After the judge denied our Motion to Suppress, J.S. stood her ground and elected to go to a jury trial.  After a two day trial with many adverse rulings to J.S. the jury still could not agree on a verdict and the judge declared a mistrial.  The jury was split as to whether J.S. was intoxicated due to the visible differences between J.S.’s appearance on the video and the high breath test score.  The state determined it was in their best interest to not try the case again and dismiss the DWI in exchange for J.S. pleading to Obstruction of a Passageway.

T.O. – Driving While Intoxicated—Travis County
T.O. was stopped at 2:30 in the morning after a police officer observed T.O. strike a curb. T.O. is a college student with no criminal history and a bright and ambitious future ahead of him. T.O. came to our office seeking quality DWI representation to protect his clean arrest record and criminal history.

T.O. was very cooperative with the police and to his own detriment attempted to perform the Standardized Field Sobriety Tests (SFSTs) that consist of the Horizontal Gaze Nystagmus (HGN), the Walk and Turn test, and the One Leg Stand test. Austin Police Officer also had T.O. perform the Romberg Balance test. T.O. looked great on the arrest video during the performance of these tasks but after completion of them, he was placed under arrest for DWI. T.O., in an attempt to prove his sobriety then took a Breath Test at the Travis County Jail on the Intoxylizer 5000 EN and blew almost twice the legal limit. After attempts to resolve the case with the State to a Non-DWI offense and deferred adjudication proved fruitless, this office set T.O.’s case for a jury trial. Prior to picking a jury, the Judge heard the our Motion to Suppress. The officer must have reasonable suspicion to pull you over. Reasonable Suspicion is defined as specific, articulable facts that indicate an offense has occurred or will occur in the very near future. In other words, police must have a valid reason to pull you over, ie. speeding, headlights not illuminated, etc. Fortunately for T.O., the we found case law that stated striking a curb a single time is not sufficient Reasonable Suspicion to effectuate a traffic stop. The Judge heard the evidence and granted T.O.’s Motion to Suppress and therefore the State could not introduce any evidence of the SFSTs or the Breath Test at trial and the state had to DISMISS the DWI.

D.T. – Driving While Intoxicated – Travis County
A young client who came to the DWI Dude to help keep his record clean of any criminal history. D.T. was pulled over for Speeding 47 mph in a 30 mph speed zone and pulled over just off of MoPac in the city of Austin at 2:15 in the morning. The arresting officer in D.T.’s case is a very well known APD DWI Enforcement officer who makes dozens of DWI arrests each month. D.T. provided the officer with a copy of his driver’s license but was unable to locate his insurance. The officer stated in his offense report that he detected a strong odor of alcohol coming from D.T.’s breath, D.T. had bloodshot and glassy eyes. D.T. admitted to the officer he had consumed three beers and a rum and coke over the previous three hour period. The officer had D.T. perform the standardized field sobriety tests (SFSTs) that include the HGN, the Walk and Turn, and the One Leg Stand. The arresting officer also had D.T. perform the Romberg Balance test. The officer noted all observable clues on the HGN and even videotaped D.T.’s eyes during the test. However, the officer only observed 2 clues out of the possible 8 on the Walk and Turn and only one clue on the One Leg Stand. Further, Mr. D.T. was very cooperative, responsive, and spoke articulately when answering the officer’s questions. Still, D.T. was arrested for DWI and taken to jail where he refused the Breath test. Initially upon watching the DWI video with the County Attorney’s office, the prosecutors handling the case offered D.T. to dismiss the DWI in exchange for a plea to Obstruction of a Passageway, another Class B misdemeanor. D.T., mindful of his criminal record and the desire to keep it free of any serious charges or convictions, rejected this offer and his case was set for trial. On that day we appeared and announced “ready for trial” the prosecutors offered to dismiss the DWI in exchange for a plea to a Speeding ticket and a $100 fine. D.T. knowing he was guilty of Speeding, but not DWI, agreed that this was a fair offer, and walked away from the judicial process with a sense of VICTORY and gratitude to the this office.

N.R. – Driving While Intoxicated 2nd – Travis County
N.R knew that our office had great success in fighting DWIs in Travis County. When he was charged with a DWI 2nd,  N.R came in for his free consultation with the Mr. Mitchell. N.R had a collision on I-35 in North Austin after leaving a happy hour with some co-workers. When the officers smelled the odor of alcohol on N.R’s breath, they began to suspect he was over the limit. Whenever an officer detects alcohol and the suspect admits to drinking, there will always be a DWI investigation. N.R has been in this situation before. Unlike most of our clients, N.R refused to do any of the Standardized Field Sobriety Tests (SFSTS) and refused the Breath and Blood tests. These kinds of cases are called total refusals. Total refusals provide the State with less incriminating evidence as opposed to cases where suspects comply with the officer demands. It doesn’t matter how much you’ve had to drink as much as how many times you have had the opportunity to practice the SFSTs.  N.R. knew the SFSTs were designed for failure, and further, knew he couldn’t perform them satisfactory for the officer due to the tests’ unfair scoring system against the test taker. N.R maintained his composure, and appeared coherent, sober, and normal on his DWI arrest video made at the scene. He was subsequently arrested and charged with DWI 2nd. Initially, N.R’s case was not easily resolved due to the County Attorney’s firm stand against negotiating total refusal cases. We set this case for a jury trial allow N.R to exercise his Constitutional rights we all have when charged with a criminal offense. When we appeared on trial day and announced “Ready” to the Court,  the county attorney offered N.R two years probation on a reduced charge of Reckless Driving. This offer was promptly accepted by N.R as it assured he would not receive a second DWI conviction as a result of his arrest.

T.J. – Driving While Intoxicated – Travis County
This DWI arrest began as a three car collision. The arresting officer detected an odor of alcohol and stated T.J. seemed disoriented. Officer requested T.J. to perform the SFSTs (standardized field sobriety tests). SFSTs include the Horizontal Gaze Nystagmus test (HGN), the Walk and Turn, and the One Leg Stand. T.J. had a prior DWI conviction so he was vaguely familiar with the process, and knew it was in his best interest to not perform any of the SFSTs. Not only did T.J. refuse to perform the SFSTs, he also refused to take the breath and blood tests at the jail. T.J. remained cooperative and polite with the police officers despite not taking the tests. This is critical when refusing the SFSTs. When you feel you are suspected of wrong doing, there is no need to act defensive, instead, behave normally and inform the investigating officers you are not comfortable performing any tasks they request or answering their questions. It is imperative you remain calm, speak clearly and articulately because you are being video and audio recorded during the entire transaction. After T.J. was arrested, he came to our office for help. A second DWI conviction carries a maximum punishment of up to one year in the county jail and a fine not to exceed $4000.00. It is classified as a Class A misdemeanor. Eligible defendants who get probation will have to serve a minimum of 5 to 30 days in the county jail as a condition of probation. T.J. did not want to risk his freedom and hired us to protect his rights. Because of his behavior while being recorded, T.J. left the government’s attorney little to work with trying to prove guilt beyond a reasonable doubt. However, most prosecutors’ offices in the state of Texas are not inclined to plea bargain cases where defendants refuse all requested tests. We call these types of cases, “total refusals”. While they may be the toughest to plea bargain, they’re probably the easiest as a category to defend at trial. All citizens enjoy a constitutional “presumption of innocence”. This means that in all criminal cases, the government bears the entire burden of proving defendants guilty beyond all reasonable doubt. This is the primary reason this law office urges those suspected of DWIs to REFUSE ALL TESTS, including the field sobriety tests, the breath test, and the blood test. When T.J.’s case was called for trial, we announced “Ready”, and the government offered our client deferred adjudication on a non-DWI class B misdemeanor and dismissed the DWI -second. Upon successful completion of deferred adjudication, the class B misdemeanor Obstruction of a Highway/Passageway will also be dismissed. What started as a three car collision, should end as only a three car collision.

State of Texas v. T.V. Travis County 3rd Degree Felony DWI 3rd or more;  defendant plead to probation, no jail, no inpatient rehab.

State of Texas v. D.W. Travis County 3rd Degree Felony DWI 3rd,  defendant plead to probation no inpatient rehab or jail

State of Texas v. J. W. Williamson County 2d Degree Felony Accident Involving Serious Bodily Injury; Case was dismissed after NO Bill from Grand Jury

State of Texas v. C.B. Travis County DWI 3rd Degree Felony,  client plead to 2 years probation on a misdemeanor DWI

State of Texas v. T.B. Travis County Felony Burglary of Habitation,  case plead to probation on a misdemeanor Criminal Trespass

State of Texas v. J.C.; Travis County 3d Degree Felony DWI 3rd,  case plead to probation no inpatient rehab

State of Texas v. J. E. Williamson County 3d degree Felony DWI 3rd, defendant plead to a misdemeanor DWI and served jail time.

State of Texas v. Q.J.  Travis County 2d degree Felony POCS, case plead down to a 3rd degree felony and defendant sentenced to 4 years Deferred Adjudication.

Recent Case Results

  • Possession of Marijuana
    • Client J.H.

      Travis County
    • Case Result
  • Driving While Intoxicated
    • Client J.N.

      Caldwell County
    • Case Result
  • Assault with Deadly Weapon
    • Client C.L.

      Travis County
    • Case Result
  • Olivia and Will are amazing to work with! They make the process completely the easiest it can be during a time of stress and worry.
  • I reached out to Will after finding his name through a Google search. I was not looking for DWI consultation but for unpaid tickets and a suspended license issue.
  • Will got my DWI charge dismissed in lieu of a reduced charge of obstruction of highway passage.
  • Five star rating. Very professional. I would recommend Will Mitchell to anyone in my situation.
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