Reliability of DWI Chemical Tests

Advice from an Experienced DWI Lawyer in Long Islandalcohol & keys

When you are pulled over for suspicion of driving while intoxicated, it is likely you will be asked to submit a chemical test, which includes a blood, breath, or urine test to determine your blood alcohol concentration (BAC). If the results show that your BAC level exceeds the 0.08% limit, you are considered over the legal limit. It is important to keep in mind that chemical test sometimes produce inaccurate results caused by various factors.

If you are facing DWI charges, it is imperative to consult with a Long Island DWI attorney who can inform you of your rights as well as facts pertaining to the reliability of chemical tests. At The Law Offices of Scott Gross, P.C., our seasoned Long Island DWI attorney has extensive experience handling DWI cases as well as effective tactics to challenge chemical test results. When your future and reputation is on the line, you owe it to yourself to obtain proven counsel from a dedicated legal advocate.

Get started in your defense. Contact our firm today!

What Happens When You Fail a Chemical Test

If you fail your chemical test, an experienced attorney can look into the results and determine if any contributing factors may have altered the chemical test’s results.

Causes that could alter the results in a chemical test include the following:

  • Inference from radio frequency
  • Diabetes
  • Certain diets
  • Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease (GERD)
  • Storage of blood and urine test
  • Alcohol in the mouth

Retain Experienced Counsel Today

Attorney Scott Gross is a former prosecutor with in-depth knowledge on the reliability of chemical tests. He can thoroughly review the circumstances revolving your charges and vigorously challenge the results made against you to ensure you receive the best legal results possible.

If you would like to receive more information, do not hesitate to contact The Law Offices of Scott Gross, P.C. to speak with a helpful DWI lawyer in Long Island today.