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Dallas DWI Lawyer


As recently as the 1990s, DWI arrests in North Texas were few and far between and few people needed a DWI Defense Lawyer. Because of the way the law was written, the cases were difficult to prove in court. Furthermore, MADD and other advocacy groups were just getting started. So, to many people, drinking and driving was not a serious matter. As a result, when officers detained intoxicated motorists, they often released them, as long as they agreed to drive straight home.

Times have changed drastically. For one thing, legislators re-wrote the law. Now, if the defendant provides a chemical sample, the conviction rate is close to 90 percent.  New technological tools, such as more advanced Breathalyzers and Ignition Interlock Devices, are available as well. Now more than ever, you need the best DWI defense attorney at your side in these cases. At Gallian Firm, we have DWI defense attorneys who are former prosecutors-we knows how these lawyers think. Our DWI lawyers will quickly evaluate your case and identify all possible defenses. Once our attorneys and our clients develop a plan of action together, we does not relent until we achieve the best possible result under the circumstances. That result could be a complete dismissal of charges, a plea to a lesser-included offense, or a not guilty verdict at trial.

WHAT IS THE BASIC DWI law in Dallas?

Under Section 49.04 of the Texas Penal Code “Driving While Intoxicated”:  “A person commits an offense if the person is intoxicated while operating a motor vehicle in a public place.”

For a first-time infraction, the offense is normally a Class B misdemeanor. 

Some DWI enhancements, along with the direct and indirect DWI penalties in Texas, are discussed below.  As for intoxication, like most states, Texas now has a per se DWI law.

If the defendant’s BAC (Blood Alcohol Content) is above the legal limit of .08, the defendant is intoxicated as a matter of law. That’s assuming the Breathalyzer, blood test, or other chemical test was working properly, and authorities followed all procedures to the letter.

Prosecutors may also use circumstantial evidence to prove the defendant did not have “the normal use of mental or physical faculties by reason of the introduction of alcohol, a controlled substance, a drug, a dangerous drug, a combination of two or more of those substances, or any other substance into the body.”

The other two primary elements, operating a motor vehicle and a public place, both have specific meanings in this context.dant did not have “the normal use of mental or physical faculties by reason of the introduction of alcohol, a controlled substance, a drug, a dangerous drug, a combination of two or more of those substances, or any other substance into the body.”

In circumstantial evidence DWI cases, prosecutors must establish guilt beyond any reasonable doubt. That’s the highest standard of proof in Texas law.


Dallas County prosecutors are among the most aggressive prosecutors in Texas. If there is any indication that a DWI enhancement might apply, prosecutors almost always levy the most serious charges possible.

This aggressive stance often intimidates less-experienced Dallas DUI/DWI lawyers or defendants who do not have attorneys. But the best DWI defense attorney knows that this approach often backfires. Since the burden of proof is so high, there often is not enough evidence for these enhancements to hold up in court.

All felonies have significant collateral consequences. For example, convicted felons cannot hold most professional licenses in Texas. Other effects include the loss of voting and gun ownership rights.


A third DWI conviction is a felony. Enhancements, such as DWI with a child passenger, intoxication assault (usually a vehicle collision that causes serious bodily injury), and intoxication manslaughter (causing a fatal accident) could apply as well. Generally, however, DWI is a misdemeanor.  If you have multiple DWI convictions and hire the wrong DWI Dallas lawyer, you could be making a huge mistake.  Searching on the web for a “DWI attorney near me” and choosing the first DWI Dallas lawyer could lead what seems like a misdemeanor down a disastrous path.  As experienced Dallas DWI lawyers know, enhanced DWI charges can lead to many years behind bars and huge penalties.  So rather than just choosing a “DWI attorney near me”, interview several Dallas DWI lawyers.  If Gallian Firm attorneys are among the DWI Dallas lawyers you interview, the best choice will become very clear.




Under Texas Penal Code Chapter 12 § 49.045, it is a felony to operate a vehicle while intoxicated if a child under 15 is in the vehicle. The child need not be related to the defendant.

Conviction means between 180 days and two years in a state jail facility. Probation and parole are normally unavailable in state jail felony matters. Some defendants might be eligible for Diligent Participation Credit, a program which is similar to parole. Additionally, some defendants might be eligible for a 12.44 reduction to a Class A misdemeanor.

As for evidence, police officers normally cannot testify about what the child said when the officer asked “how old are you.” Instead, the state must normally subpoena the child, and the prosecutor must get admissible evidence of the child’s age into the official record.

Furthermore, a DWI child passenger conviction usually prompts a CPS investigation

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It is a third-degree felony (two to ten years in prison) to operate a motor vehicle while intoxicated and cause “serious bodily injury,” or SBI, to another person.

The serious bodily injury must be directly related to the intoxication. Meaning, an injury sustained from acts outside of the intoxication cannot be used as a basis to enhance the DWI charge.

Basically, SBI is a severe injury which requires overnight hospitalization. The legal definition is an “injury that creates a substantial risk of death or that causes serious permanent disfigurement or protracted loss or impairment of the function of any bodily member or organ.”

SBI cases often feature evidence problems. Medical records are only admissible in court under certain circumstances. Furthermore, if someone went to the ER and was treated and released, they most likely did not suffer an SBI, according to this section of the Texas Penal Code.



It is a second-degree felony (two to twenty years in prison) to operate a motor vehicle while intoxicated and cause “the death of another by accident or mistake.”   This is often referred to as intoxication manslaughter.  Manslaughter charges are extremely serious.

Once again, cause is often difficult to prove beyond a reasonable doubt. That’s especially true if a multi-vehicle accident killed the victim.

Additionally, many DWI crash victims do not die at the scene. Instead, they die later at a hospital. Many times, a pre-existing medical condition, like a bad heart, contributed to their unfortunate death. Other examples include a bacterial infection or a medical mistake. In these situations, the defendant’s intoxication may have been the substantial cause, but it was not the exclusive cause.

Why don’t prosecutors charge these defendants with murder?  Murder, along with embezzlement, aggravated assault, and some other offenses, is a specific intent crime. A top DWI defense attorney can give you more detail on the specifics, but the defendant must intend both the conduct (which in this case is striking the victim) and the result (killing the defendant).   Contact DWI Dallas lawyers Gallian Firm to learn more about the specifics as they pertain to your case.



DWI defense attorney

The science connecting marijuana use and driving impairment is unclear. Marijuana use certainly has impairing effects, such as:

  • An inflated sense of euphoria,
  • Drowsiness,
  • Disorientation,
  • Relaxation, and
  • Image distortion.

However, a landmark study from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration found no significant link between marijuana use and driving impairment. In fact, according to this study, drivers who use marijuana have much lower crash risks than drivers who use alcohol.

Despite these uncertainties, the criminal law on this subject is clear. As mentioned, it’s illegal to operate a motor vehicle if the defendant is under the influence of an illegal drug like heroin, marijuana, or a legal drug like Benadryl.


There is no Breathalyzer test for marijuana. Even if there was, the Legislature has not established an intoxicating quantity of marijuana. Therefore, these prosecutions hinge on circumstantial evidence, which is outlined below.

DREs, or Drug Recognition Experts, are increasingly common in Dallas as well. These “experts,” who are really police technicians, claim they can conclusively tell if a driver is stoned or not.

In addition to a lack of qualifications, DREs mostly rely on results from the field sobriety tests. So, if a Dallas DWI attorney undermines these test results, the DRE’s testimony is largely worthless.

Furthermore, police officers usually summon DREs to a scene so they can confirm drug use. In other words, there is a self-fulfilling prophecy. If you are looking for evidence of something, you normally find it, even if you must reach awkwardly for it.

CHARGED WITH DWI Prescription Drugs

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More than half of Americans take prescription drugs. Many of these individuals take prescription drugs and get behind the wheel. This combination could lead to a DWI charge. Even if you have a prescription for Oxycontin, Vicodin, Percocet, or any other such medication, it is illegal to drive if the substance is intoxicating, as mentioned above. There’s a difference between a therapeutic level and intoxication, which is the loss of normal mental or physical faculties.

Painkillers are a prime example. If you recently had knee surgery and are in intense pain, one or two pills are most likely not intoxicating, even though you show physical symptoms of drug use and you may not have the normal use of your mental or physical faculties. The loss of function is due to your injury and not the pills. However, if you are not in severe pain and takes one or two pain pills, the pain pills are most likely intoxicating.

In terms of evidence of intoxication, we discussed DREs above, and we will discuss the field sobriety tests below. Other circumstantial evidence in a DWI prescription drug case includes:

  • Warning labels on the medicine bottle (g. do not operate heavy machinery),
  • Driver’s demeanor during the stop (e. alert or drowsy, cooperative or rude), and
  • Nature of the traffic infraction which prompted the stop.

In addition to pain pills, some other possibly intoxicating drugs include antihistamines which cause drowsiness, like Benadryl, antidepressants, and muscle relaxers.

CHARGED WITH Commercial Vehicle DWI

The law for commercial vehicle DWI is much the same as the law for noncommercial DWI. The biggest exception is the BAC level. The legal limit for commercial operators in Texas is .04, or half the limit for noncommercial motorists.

Generally, commercial drivers are any drivers who haul people and/or cargo for money. This category includes truck drivers, taxi drivers, and ridesharing operators.

DWIs put commercial drivers’ licenses at risk. A first conviction could mean one-year disqualification. A second DWI conviction could mean a lifetime disqualification. The rules are different if the commercial license-holder used a commercial vehicle while committing a felony. That includes the felony DWIs listed below. The maximum penalties are a three-year disqualification for a first offense and a lifetime disqualification for a subsequent offense.

Usually, an Administrative Law Judge from the Texas Department of Public Safety must hear the evidence before assessing punishment. A Dallas DWI lawyer can represent you during this hearing.

On a related note, a DWI could mean the loss of a commercial vehicle job. Many insurance companies do not cover commercial drivers with DWIs on their records. Or, they raise insurance rates so much that employers cannot afford to keep these drivers.

Until recently, commercial drivers could usually avoid these consequences by entering into a special plea agreement. But the Legislature closed this loophole. So, while these alternatives are still available, they do not affect the collateral consequences of a commercial vehicle DWI.  For more detail if you have been charged with commercial vehicle DWI, contact DWI Dallas lawyer Gregg Gallian as soon as possible.


In addition to the law discussed above, these special DWI matters usually rely almost exclusively on DREs. In Texas, most Drug Recognition Experts use a set approach:

  • Arresting Officer Interview: Before they do anything else, DREs meet with arresting officers to learn the facts of the case. So, right from the start, DREs focus on only one side of the story. That’s not what an “expert” does.
  • Initial Examination: The DRE speaks with the defendant, mostly to assess his/her demeanor and look for physical signs of drug use, like glassy eyes or shaking hands. This examination also includes a pulse check.
  • Field Sobriety Tests: These tests, and their weaknesses, are discussed below. Frequently, the arresting officer has already administered at least one test. And, the defendant has been detained for at least a quarter of an hour. As a result, the defendant is mentally and physically fatigued. That fatigue affects FST performance.
  • Second Examination: The DRE measures the suspect’s heart rate again. Other elements of the second exam include a dark room eye test which measures pupil dilation, and a muscle tone inspection.
  • Third Examination: During the third and final examination, the DRE measures the defendant’s pulse and looks for injection sites.

Dres use this same basic process in all other non-alcohol DWIs, such as DWI prescription drug and DWI marijuana matters.

Incidentally, the defendant has a Fifth Amendment right to refuse to cooperate with the DRE. Officers almost always make arrests in these situations. But, without the DRE’s testimony, the prosecutor might not be able to move forward with the case.


DWI dallas lawyer

Most people are familiar with the direct and indirect consequences of a DWI. So, an arrest is scary to say the least. An experienced Dallas DWI lawyer like Gregg Gallian walks you through the pretrial process. This process usually includes one or two procedural hearings that involve little activity, followed by a pretrial hearing which determines some evidence issues. About 90 percent of DWI cases, and other criminal cases, settle out of court.

First-time DWI offenses dominate the criminal court dockets across North Texas. In many jurisdictions, about a third of the probationers were convicted of first-time DWI. 

This infraction is normally a Class B misdemeanor, unless one of the above-mentioned enhancements or special DWIs applies. The maximum punishment is 180 days in jail and/or a $2,000 fine.

Almost all DWI defendants receive probation. Offense-specific conditions of probation vary. However, they normally include:

  • DWI victim impact panel,
  • Community service,
  • Abstinence from alcohol,
  • Alcohol evaluation, and
  • DWI driving school.

Standard conditions include reporting to a probation officer, paying supervision and other fees, and staying out of trouble with the law.

Driver’s license suspension of up to one year is the other major direct punishment. An occupational drivers’ license is usually available.

Higher auto insurance rates is the most significant collateral consequence. Convicted defendants must purchase high-risk SR-22 insurance. As a result, their insurance rate often triples. Generally, these drivers must maintain these policies for at least three years.

DWI also has significant employment consequences. Many potential bosses believe that a DWI is evidence of poor judgement skills. Additionally, many commercial insurance companies do not cover people with DWI convictions.

A second conviction is a Class A misdemeanor. Additional direct consequences include a maximum two-year license suspension.

Most people are familiar with the direct and indirect consequences of a DWI. So, an arrest is scary to say the least. Experienced Dallas DWI lawyers like Gallian Firm lawyers walk you through the pretrial process. This process usually includes one or two procedural hearings that involve little activity, followed by a pretrial hearing which determines some evidence issues. About 90 percent of DWI cases, and other criminal cases, settle out of court.

dallas dwi defense lawyer


It is a Class C misdemeanor to have an open container of alcohol in the passenger area. Basically, the passenger area is anything within reach of anyone inside the vehicle. The passenger area does not include the trunk, glove compartment, or pickup bed. Exceptions apply if the vehicle was a motorhome or otherwise used as a residence.

A Class C misdemeanor is basically a traffic ticket. It’s punishable by a maximum $500 fine. No jail time is possible. Possession of more than one open container is a single offense (e.g. three beer cans equals one charge).


The field sobriety tests are central to most DWI prosecutions. In chemical test cases, the FST results usually serve as probable cause for the sample request. In non-test cases, prosecutors must use the FSTs as circumstantial evidence of guilt.

The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration has approved a three-test battery in DWI cases.


Most people have taken an HGN test. Subjects track moving objects with their eyes without moving their heads. If their pupils move involuntarily at certain angles, they probably have nystagmus, a condition also known as lazy eye.

The test is quite accurate under controlled conditions. But roadside HGN tests are not administered under controlled conditions. For example, the flashing squad car lights in the background cause flicker vertigo, a condition that’s tantamount to an epileptic seizure.

Furthermore, alcohol or drug use is not the exclusive cause of nystagmus. In fact, intoxication is not even the leading cause. A mild childhood brain injury usually causes nystagmus, a condition also known as lazy eye. Most people have a lazy eye. But the symptoms are so mild, they don’t know they have it.

Due to these weaknesses, most Dallas County judges only allow prosecutors to use HGN test results for limited purposes.


This test, which is also known as the heel-to-toe walk test, is perhaps the signature DWI field sobriety test.

Subjects must walk a straight line forward and backward heel to toe without using their arms or hands for balance. During the test, officers look for intoxication clues, such as:

  • Starting the test before the officer says “begin,”
  • Breaking the starting position,
  • Taking the incorrect number of steps,
  • Incorrect turn,
  • Failing to walk heel to toe,
  • Using arms or hands for balance,
  • Steps off line, and
  • Stops while walking.

It’s very difficult to walk heel-to-toe while wearing any footwear other than athletic shoes. It’s also much more difficult to walk an imaginary line than an actual line. Any debris in the parking lot, like loose gravel, adversely affects the test results.


Like the WAT, the OLS is a divided attention test. Medically, intoxicated people cannot multitask. They cannot follow instructions and execute them.

OLS specifics vary. Usually, subjects must elevate one leg at about a forty-five degree angle for about fifteen seconds. Intoxication clues include lifting using arms for balance, swaying, putting a foot down, or hopping.

If a person has any mobility impairments whatsoever, it’s almost impossible to complete this test drunk, sober, or anywhere in between.     Contact DWI Defense attorney Gallian Firm to learn more about the specifics if you have been charged and a OLS is part of the evidence being used against you.


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These gadgets use breath alcohol levels to estimate blood alcohol content levels. Because it uses such old technology, the Breathlayzer has a number of potential flaws, such as:

  • Calibration Issues: The more sophisticated the Breathalyzer is, the more delicate it is. These devices must be calibrated frequently. Furthermore, if these maintenance checks reveal any problems, no matter how minor, a qualified mechanic must fix them.
  • Temperature Sensitivity: The outside temperature changes rapidly in Texas, especially during certain times of year. Air temperature affects Breathalyzer mechanics. Somewhat similarly, if the subject has a low-grade fever, the results could be affected.
  • Operator Qualifications: Breathlayzers which are loaded with the latest features require operators with the latest qualifications. That goes for both the officer who administers the test and the Breathalyzer technicians who validates the results in court.

To highlight these flaws with jurors, Dallas DWI attorneys often partner with degreed chemists and other professionals.


These tests are much more accurate than Breathalyzer tests. Therefore, it’s difficult to challenge the results scientifically. However, if an independent doctor analyzes the results, this doctor often obtains different results from the ones police technicians claim they found.

Blood tests sometimes have procedural issues. Before they draw blood, police officers must have search warrants which are based on probable cause. Chain-of-custody problems could arise as well. At a minimum, the sample must travel from the defendant’s body to a police lab to a storage facility to a courtroom.

Driving After a DWI CHARGE

This is one of the most common topics our clients ask about, so let’s take a moment to look into it more deeply.


In Texas, even if you refuse a blood or breath test, you are able to drive with your license for 40 days after the arrest. Usually. Texans with suspended drivers’ licenses are typically eligible for occupational drivers’ licenses (ODL).

These limited drivers’ licenses allow people to drive to and from work, to and from school, and in performance of essential household duties, such as going to the doctor’s office, grocery store, or courthouse. An ODL is usually valid for two years, unless a judge extends it. Significant restrictions, such as a waiting period, apply.


DWI arrests usually involve drivers’ license suspension proceedings. The state can suspend your drivers’ license if you refuse a lawful request to provide a chemical sample or your BAC is above the legal limit. At this hearing, an Administrative Law Judge determines if officers had probable cause to demand a sample or the sample provided was above the legal limit. The ALJ, who serves as judge, jury, and executioner, can enforce the entire suspension period, impose a lesser suspension, or throw the matter out altogether.


Definitely. Since an Administrative License Revocation hearing is not a criminal proceeding, most Constitutional protections do not apply. So, only a Dallas DWI attorney can stand up for your rights in these hearings. Another reason you need a lawyer is that the outcome is not all that matters in these situations. The hearing gives your Dallas DWI lawyer a chance to cross-examine the arresting officer under oath. Most defendants must pay hundreds of dollars for this kind of discovery, if it’s available at all. So, if you do not have a lawyer at the ALR hearing, you miss a golden opportunity to help prepare your legal defense.


Two activities, an administrative proceeding and criminal proceeding, usually stem from a DWI arrest. Administratively, defendants usually have fourteen days to request an ALR drivers’ license suspension hearing. If they miss this deadline, the full suspension period automatically takes effect on the 40th day. Criminally, most defendants have their first court dates about three months after their jail release dates. Defendants who remain in jail usually see a judge within 24 hours.


Probation length varies, usually depending on the facts of the case, especially the presence or absence of aggravating factors, like a child passenger or a .15 or higher BAC level. Typically, DWI probation for first-time DWI lasts about a year. Defendants may ask for early discharge after they complete one-third of the probationary period.


Technically, court prosecutors have the power to dismiss any criminal case, including a DWI, for any reason. That reason is usually lack of evidence, a technical problem, like an inadequate charging document, or prosecutorial discretion. However, many District Attorneys have no-dismissal policies in this area, mostly for political reasons.  Top Dallas DWI lawyers like Gallian Firm  can help assess your particular circumstance and chances for a dismissal.


A variety of defenses are available. Non-intoxication defenses include not operating a motor vehicle. Usually, the vehicle must be fully functional and the defendant must have the keys. Furthermore, a DWI must be in a public place in Texas. Apartment complex or shopping mall parking lots are not public places, no matter how big they are.

Jurisdictional issues sometimes arise as well. Many North Texas cities are partially in one county and partially in another one. If prosecutors bring charges in the wrong county, they must start over from the beginning.

Intoxication defenses are available as well. The Field Sobriety Tests, like the walking-a-straight-line test, are quite subjective. Furthermore, they do not have sound scientific foundations. Like all machines, the Breathalyzer is not perfect. Its flaws are usually related to issues with its underlying technology. Blood tests often have procedural problems, such as the lack of a proper search warrant.


Most people who are arrested for Driving While Intoxicated, Driving Under the Influence have never been arrested before.  That is because Driving While Intoxicated does not have a mental requirement – intentional, knowingly, recklessly – like many other offenses do.  It is not required that you must have known you were intoxicated prior-to driving. 

For that reason, individuals like you, who had no intention of ever breaking the law, have now been arrested and charged.  Unfortunately, simply operating your vehicle while intoxicated is all the police think they need.  However, that is not always the case.

If you have never been arrested before, you can begin to feel like your world is caving in around you.  You will start to worry about what your friends, family, and employers might think or do.  But, there’s something you need to do first –contact your criminal defense attorney or to be more specific,  hire the DWI lawyers at Gallian Firm to defend you and protect your rights.

If the officer asked you to take a blood or breath test, and you refused (which you should), the officer likely took your driver’s license.  Meaning, you only have 14 days to request an ALR hearing.  Failure to do so mean you will lose your driving privileges in the State of Texas for at least 180 days. 
With so many things on your mind already – friends, family, employers, car insurance, etc. – let Gallian Firm take care of the criminal case from the very beginning and put your mind at ease.  I am focused on fighting, every day, for people just like you.  Let Gallian be Your Dallas DWI lawyer.


Was the warrant legally obtained?  Did the Judge have legal authority to sign the warrant? Did the officer tell the truth in the affidavit?

Field Sobriety Tests​

Did the officer perform the field sobriety tests exactly as required by the National Highway and Traffic Administration?

Officer’s Credentials​

Probable Cause​

Did the officer have enough evidence prior to arresting you to make a legal arrest?

Reasonable Suspicion and a DWI

Did the officer have the legal authority to stop you in the first place?

Who was driving?​

Can the officers prove that you were the one driving in the first place?

Probation Violations for a DWI

As an initial matter, there is a big difference between regular probation and deferred adjudication probation. Regular probation results in a conviction on the defendant’s permanent record. Deferred adjudication was unavailable in DWIs until 2019. Now, it’s available in most first-time DWI matters. If the defendant successfully complies with all the aforementioned conditions of probation, the judge dismisses the case. The absence of a stain on a permanent record is a big advantage.
There is a significant downside to deferred adjudication as well. If the defendant violates any condition of probation, the judge may sentence the defendant to any jail sentence up to the maximum allowed by law. The burden of proof is lower in most probation revocation matters. The state must only establish violations, like using a prohibited substance or picking up a new case, by a preponderance of the evidence (more likely than not).


Quite frankly, criminal appeals are difficult to win. Basically, the defendant must prove that a serious error occurred at trial, and that error altered the trial’s outcome.

A pretrial error, such as a Brady violation, could come into play as well. Prosecutors have a duty to immediately turn exculpatory evidence over to a Dallas DWI attorney.


DWI and related offenses qualify for expungement in Texas. Expunction is the process of removing all records of the case from judicial and law enforcement records. Eligibility requirements include:

  • Arrested but never charged,
  • Charged but the case was dismissed,
  • Found not guilty at trial,
  • Exoneration from an appeals court, and
  • Executive pardon.

Defendants might also qualify for expunction if the prosecutor recommends this remedy. These petitions are difficult to prove. Most misdemeanors have a one-year waiting period. Most felonies have a three-year waiting period.


Alcohol-related offenses are some of the most complex criminal matters in Texas.  As we mentioned above, simply searching on a search engine for “DWI lawyer near me” or “DWI attorney near me” and choosing someone who could be a very inexperienced DWI Dallas lawyer could be a costly mistake.  It could cost you your freedom and a hefty penalty.   If you live in Dallas you don’t need to Google DWI lawyer near me or DWI attorney near me!  The best Dallas DWI lawyer is right here, on the page you are currently reading.

For a free consultation with an experienced Dallas DWI attorney, contact Gallian Firm.  You can make an appointment online or call 214-432-8860 and someone will respond to your inquiry right away.


Gallian Firm has experienced Dallas DUI Defense Lawyers who have won many DUI cases for their clients.  Their lawyers are skilled and know the most effective defense strategies that Dallas DUI lawyers can employ to win for their clients.

If you Google “DUI attorney near me”, you may find someone who spends money on marketing but isn’t the best Dallas DUI attorney or the right one for your case.  

  • If you are charged with a DUI and need a a DUI Lawyer Dallas, you should ask a number of questions like: 
  • How long have you been a Dallas DUI attorney?
  • What makes you a better Dallas DUI attorney than others?
  • What do you think is the best strategy for defending my DUI case?
  • Can you give me some examples of cases in which you have been the Dallas DUI lawyer and what have been the results of those cases?

The cost for hiring a Dallas DUI attorney depends on who you choose and often the complexity of your particular circumstance.  Gallian Firm has skilled DUI defense attorneys who are very reasonable for the level of aggressive and experienced DUI defense you will receive.  They are here to help.

The award-winning DUI attorneys at Gallian Firm have handled hundreds of DUI and DWI cases.  With a free consultation and case review, Gallian attorneys will immediately provide the best legal advice pertaining to your particular situation. 


Send a message to Gallian Firm and we will contact you as soon as possible.

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