Kettering DUI Attorney Charles M. Rowland II regularly appears in the Kettering Municipal Court representing the accused drunk driver. He has established both KetteringDUI.com and KetteringOVI.com to help you access court services and learn about services provided. Access to the court concerns cases arising anywhere in Kettering, Centerville, Moraine, or Washington Township.
Paying On-Line At The Kettering Municipal Court
For your convenience, the Kettering Municipal Court Clerk’s Office has created an e-payment service to allow you to pay your costs [Read the full post. . .]
If you have been arrested for OVI in Centerville, Kettering, Moraine or Washington Township, your misdemeanor OVI case will be heard in the Kettering Municipal Court. If you need to find information about a case in the Kettering Municipal Court you can search HERE for case information/case look-up, or visit the court’s web site HERE.
Charles M. Rowland II has represented the accused drunk driver in the Kettering Municipal Court since 1995 and dedicates his practice [Read the full post. . .]
One of the most frequently asked questions to my staff involve the issue of POINTS on an Ohio driver’s license. “Points” under Ohio law are set forth at O.R.C. 4510.036(C). The statute lists the following as 6-point violations:
6 Point Violations
-Aggravated Vehicular Homicide
-Aggravated Vehicular Assault
-Willful Fleeing and Eluding,
-Failure to Stop and Disclose Identity at Accident
-Driving Under Suspension
-OVI (drunk driving)
-Unauthorized Use of a Motor [Read the full post. . .]
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) has developed a guide for detecting drunk drivers. In that guide, NHTSA identifies 24 “clues” that potentially impaired drivers exhibit. Many of those “clues” relate to the driver’s ability to maintain proper lane position. Your attorney should aggressively defend your driving and point out to a judge or jury other possible causes of weaving such as: texting, eating, telephone calls, conversations with other passengers, changing the radio station, stretching, or fatigue may account [Read the full post. . .]
Ohio Administrative Code 3701-53-03(A) sets forth the techniques and methods for determining the concentration of alcohol in blood, urine and other bodily substances. Pursuant to that rule, Ohio allows for testing including gas chromatography and enzyme assays. To challenge a blood test, it is important to know if the State has tested the blood as whole blood or as serum/plasma. Operation with a concentration of alcohol is prohibited if the concentration in whole blood is equal to or exceeds .08%, [Read the full post. . .]