DMV SELF-DEFENSE SOLUTION FOR
DMV REEXAMINATIONS PHYSICAL/MEDICAL DISORDERS
DMV SELF-DEFENSE SOLUTION FOR
DMV REEXAMINATIONS PHYSICAL/MEDICAL DISORDERS

Why does the DMV order a driver to participate in a Reexamination for Physical or Medical Disorders?

The California Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) is one of the most powerful government agencies in the State because they have the ability to affect its citizen’s right to travel on a day to day basis.  While we all recognize the DMV as the agency where we apply for the California Driver License or to register our cars; few people realize the DMV has the almost unbridled power to strip us of our driving privilege at a moment’s notice.

That’s right, the California State Legislature has empowered the California DMV to withdraw a person’s right to drive for anything the Department perceives as a threat to public safety.

The California DMV evaluates a person’s privilege to drive in three primary categories:

  • Does the driver have the basic knowledge necessary to operate motor vehicles?
  • Does the driver have the basic skill necessary to operate motor vehicles?
  • Does the driver maintain the medical, physical and/or mental fitness to operate motor vehicles?

If the California DMV receives information, from any source, that an individual driver may not possess these three strengths, the Department may take any one of the following actions:

  • Take no action at all.
  • Order the driver to participate in a Reexamination.
  • Order the immediate suspension of the person’s privilege to drive.

In this chapter, we discuss the reasons the California Department of Motor Vehicles may order a driver to participate in a reexamination due to a Physical or Medical Disorder.

When the California DMV receives information that an individual driver may suffer with a Physical or Medical Disorder that could affect their ability to drive, it is mandated to take some action to ensure the safety of the motoring public.  If the information received is vague or does not suggest the driver poses an immediate hazard, the Department will order the driver to participate in a Reexamination.  Essentially, a Reexamination is an investigation conducted PRIOR TO SUSPENSION to determine if there is a reason to suspend or revoke the person’s license.

If the DMV is conducting an investigation before they make the decision whether or not to suspend your driver license, the process is known as a Reexamination.  If the DMV has already suspended your privilege to drive and you are working to reverse the suspension, the process is known as the Administrative Hearing process.

What gives the DMV the authority to order a Reexamination?

The power granted to the California DMV is annotated in the California Vehicle Code (CVC).  The California Legislature has created the laws governing the issuance of the Driver License and under what circumstance the DMV may evaluate a driver for suspension.  These laws are instructional, educational and, at times, punitive.  The California Vehicle Code empowers the DMV to conduct investigations into any matter that could potentially create a hazard to public safety.

California Vehicle Code Section 13953 states:

 “In the alternative to the procedure under sections 13950, 13951 and 13952 determines and in the event the department determines upon investigation or re-examination that the safety of the person subject to investigation or other persons on the highway require such action, the department shall forthwith and without hearing suspend or revoke the privilege of the person to operate a motor vehicle or impose reasonable terms and conditions of probation which shall be relative to the safe operation of a motor vehicle. No order of suspension or revocation or the imposition of the terms or conditions of probation shall become effective until 30 days after the giving or written notice thereof to the person affected, except shall have authority to make such order effective immediately the giving of notice when in its opinion because of the mental or physical condition of the person, such immediate action is required for the safety of the driver or other persons on the highway.”

 Essentially, the DMV has been granted the absolute power to order a driver into a Reexamination if there is the slightest notion that person may suffer with a Physical or Medical Disorder that could affect their ability to safely drive.

How does the DMV learn I have a Physical or Medical Disorder?

The California Department of Motor Vehicles is one of the few government agencies that is truly “hardwired” into the very fabric of our society and because the DMV is not limited in its scope, it may receive information regarding a driver’s health history from a variety of sources. DMV may receive information suggesting that a driver suffers with a Physical or Medical disorder from:

  • Law Enforcement Officers
  • Judges
  • Physicians or other medical professionals
  • The individual driver
  • DMV Employees
  • Friends
  • Family
  • Neighbors
  • Social Media
  • Anonymous Tipsters

Law Enforcement Officers: Law enforcement officers patrol our roadways 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Thousands of times each day, law enforcement officers contact drivers in California for a variety of reasons. Some contacts begin with a traffic stop while others occur when an officer is investigating a traffic collision. During such a contact, there are times when a law enforcement officer may feel that something he sees or has learned suggests that the individual driver may suffer with a Physical or Medical disorder that makes them unsafe to drive.  An example of this occurs when a driver suffers a Lapse of Consciousness resulting in a traffic collision.  The driver isn’t a criminal, he has not done anything wrong; nonetheless a medical event caused an accident and may be reported by a law enforcement officer.  Any Physical or Medical disorder that brings into question the person’s ability to drive may be good cause to order a Re-Examination or the immediate suspension of that person’s driving privilege.

While California law enforcement officers do not have the authority to directly suspend a person’s driver license they do have the authority to request that the DMV review that person’s fitness to drive. If a law enforcement officer suspects that an individual driver suffers with a Physical or Medical disorder affecting the ability to drive, he/she will prepare a “Request for Re-Examination” that is forwarded to the DMV. Normally a copy of the Request for Re-Examination is provided to the accused driver at the time of contact. In some instances, however, the law enforcement officer fails to provide the Request for Re-Examination to the driver which can make it difficult for the driver to understand why the DMV is taking an action against their driving privilege.

Moreover, the law enforcement officer has the option to accelerate the Re-Examination process by preparing his request as a “Request for Priority Re-Examination.” In this instance the driver is mandated to contact their local Driver Safety Office within 5 days of the issuance of the request or face the immediate suspension of their driving privilege.

Although law enforcement officers and the DMV vigorously deny they discriminate against mature drivers, it is abundantly clear the vast majority of drivers referred to the DMV are above the age of 55. The hard truth is as we age our bodies begin to betray us, our vision fades, and our reaction time slows. This is a natural result of aging but does not necessarily mean your license should be suspended.  Also, there are a certain number of law enforcement officers who just arbitrarily believe elderly people should not be driving.  This notion is not correct and must be fought.

Judges: Hundreds of times each day, Judges speak with drivers in cases ranging from civil matters and family law to criminal cases and traffic violations.  During such a contact, a judge may learn a person suffers with a Physical or Medical disorder that may affect driving.  As powerful as judges are, they are often limited in their ability to suspend a person’ s driving privilege unless it is related to a criminal matter.  In these instances, a Judge may report a driver to the DMV.

Physicians or Other Medical Professionals:  The most common means by which the DMV learns that an individual driver may suffer with a Physical or Medical disorder is when that driver’s disorder is reported their physician, surgeon, or other medical professional.  Although one’s medical history should be a private matter between a patient and their doctor, California law specifically mandates that medical professionals report disorders that may affect safe driving.

Health & Safety Code Section 103900 orders:

“Every physician and surgeon shall report immediately to the local health officer in writing, the name, date of birth, and address of every patient at least 14 years of age or older whom the physician or surgeon has diagnosed as having a case of a disorder which affects safe driving.”

 So essentially the California Legislature has inserted itself into the Doctor/Patient privilege by mandating physicians report medical disorders that would otherwise remain private. Unfortunately, this places physicians and surgeons in an awkward position where they must report Physical or Medical disorders or risk the loss of their medical license.  They simply do not have a choice.

The Individual Driver: Another common means by which the DMV learns that an individual driver suffers with a Physical or Medical disorder occurs when the driver reports the disorder to the DMV himself. That’s right, there are instances when a driver inadvertently places his own driving privilege in jeopardy.

This most commonly occurs when an applicant for a new driver license or, when an existing driver who is applying to renew their driver license, admits they suffer with a Physical or Medical disorder during the application process. The application for the issuance of an original driver license or to renew an existing driver license specifically requires the applicant to reveal any Physical or Medical disorders that could affect safe driving. The application is filed as a sworn document so failure to reveal an existing Physical or Medical disorder may be construed as an act of fraud and/or perjury.  Because of this, drivers are placed in the awkward position of having to “self-report” a disorder which ultimately could end up causing the Reexamination of the driving privilege.

DMV Employees: Yet another common source of information reporting that a driver may suffer with a Physical or Medical disorder comes from employees of the Department of Motor Vehicles. This often occurs when an individual driver visits a local DMV field office to conduct business. The driver may be there to register a car or apply for the renewal of their driver license; in any event it causes the driver to come into contact with a DMV employee.

If any DMV employee suspects that an individual driver suffers with a Physical or Medical disorder that could affect safe driving, they are empowered to report their suspicion to the department. Depending upon the severity of the employee’s report, the department may either require the driver to participate in the Re-Examination process or to issue an immediate suspension.

DMV employees are not classically trained in recognizing Physical or Medical disorders so their suspicions are often based on little or no actual evidence. For example, if an elderly driver is a little too slow standing up or, if the driver walks with a limp, an individual DMV employee may allege this is evidence of a Physical or Medical disorder affecting that person’s ability to drive.

Friends, Family or Neighbors: Many times drivers are shocked to discover the DMV has learned about their Physical or Medical disorder through someone they know. There are times when a friend, family member, or neighbor may feel an individual driver no longer possesses the Physical or Medical fitness to drive and decides it is their duty to report that person to the department.

The California DMV is mandated to investigate any and all reports that a driver suffers with a Physical or Medical disorder that could affect their ability to drive. So regardless of the source of reporting, the DMV must take action to determine if the accused driver is fit to drive.

We often see this occur when a child or grandchild of an elderly driver believe their loved one poses a risk to themselves or other persons on the highway. This may cause the drivers family to report them to the DMV.

Social Media: We all live in a technically advancing world. Thirty-five years ago the Internet didn’t even exist and a person’s Physical or Medical history was much more private. Today, the reach of social media is profound. Social media sites like Facebook, Tick-Tock, and Twitter place our lives on display to the entire world.

It is not uncommon for the DMV to learn that an individual driver suffers with a Physical or Medical disorder that could affect their ability to drive by way of social media. Remember, the California DMV is mandated by law to investigate any information, from any source, that a driver no longer possesses the fitness to drive.  We should all exercise great discretion to limit the amount of information available to the Internet.

Anonymous Tipsters:  As repeatedly stated in this article, the California Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) is mandated to investigate any allegation that a driver may suffer with a Physical or Medical disorder affecting their ability to drive; regardless of the source of that information.  Even in those instances where the source of information is an anonymous tipster, the DMV must take action to protect the motoring public.

The problem with the department blindly investigating anonymous tips of a driver’s fitness to drive is that it creates the opportunity for false or fraudulent reporting. We personally represented a driver whose license had been suspended based upon an anonymous tip received from an angry neighbor. In this particular case a property line dispute between the accused driver and his neighbor resulted in that neighbor erroneously reporting that the driver suffered from Dementia. Ultimately the driver’s license was reinstated, however, it took several months to resolve the problem and the neighbor was never punished for his false report.

How do I learn that I must participate in a DMV Reexamination?

There are essentially two ways that a driver learns they must participate in a reexamination:

  • Written “Notice of Reexamination” mailed by the DMV.
  • “Priority Notice of Reexamination” provided to the driver by a law enforcement officer.

Written Notice of Reexamination: In the vast majority of cases, drivers learn they must participate in a DMV Reexamination when they receive written notice in the mail.  It is quite common for the involved driver to have no clue what precipitated this action, and the Notice will provide precious little information.

When the driver receives such a notice, it will either notify the driver of a specific date and time for an interview; or it may direct that specific information be provided by a specific date.  This normally occurs when the allegation against the driver is of a medical nature and the DMV wants evidence that addresses that issue.

Notice of Priority Reexamination: A Notice of Priority Reexamination is a document issued to a driver by a law enforcement officer.  California law enforcement officers are trained to watch for signs that a driver may not have the knowledge, skill or fitness to drive and if the officer detects something of concern, he can order the reexamination of a person’s privilege to drive.

Commonly this occurs when a law enforcement officer contacts a driver during a traffic stop or during the investigation of a traffic collision.  If the officer becomes concerned the driver is not capable of safely driving, he or she will issue the driver a pink-colored sheet up paper known as a “Request for Reexamination” (DMV Form DS 427).   Along the left margins are blocks to indicate the urgency of the officer’s request.

If the officer is not immediately concerned for safety, he will check the block for “Regular Reexamination.”  This notifies the driver the officer has made the request to the DMV and the driver will be contacted by the Department to initiate the process.  If the officer determines there is an immediate hazard to the public, he or she will check the block for “Priority Reexamination.”  This mandates that the driver contact the  DMV within five calendar days to begin the Reexamination Process.

What Type of Physical/Medical Disorders are a Concern for the DMV?

The California Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) has been granted broad powers to conduct full and comprehensive investigations whenever it is suspected that an individual driver may have any type of Physical/Medical Disorder that could impact their ability to safely operate a motor vehicle.

The safe operation of a motor vehicle requires the driver to multi-task at virtually every moment.  Safe driving requires a driver to maintain proper lane position, respond to threats, react to changing environments, problem solve and anticipate danger.  Any type of Physical or Medical disorder that affects a person’s ability to maintain a high level of awareness and control is good cause for the DMV to remove the privilege to drive.   Some of the most common disorders that will be problematic for the DMV are:

  • Diabetes
  • Neuropathy in the hands or feet
  • Pulmonary Disorders
  • Lapses of Consciousness or Control
  • Epilepsy or a Seizure Disorder
  • Brain tumors
  • Stroke
  • Migraine headaches
  • Cancer
  • Cardiac or Cardio-Vascular disorders
  • Kidney or Liver disorders
  • Sleep Apnea
  • Chronic Insomnia
  • Narcolepsy
  • Problems with vision
  • Problems with hearing
  • Autism
  • Cerebral Palsy
  • Multiple Sclerosis
  • Amputations
  • Addiction to or the habitual use of alcohol, drugs or medications
  • Side effects from surgery
  • Side effects from medications
  • Failure to take medication as prescribed
  • Failure to follow a doctor’s specified treatment regimen

Again, literally any Physical or Medical Disorder the DMV determines may affect one’s ability to safely operate a motor vehicle is reason for concern and, is reason to order the driver to participate in a Reexamination.

What happens if I win a DMV Reexamination for a Physical or Mental Disorder?

As stated above, a DMV Reexamination is an investigation conducted prior to a license suspension so; if you win your DMV Reexamination, the Department will close the case and send you an Order of “No Action Required.”  This is a fantastic result as there is no suspension of your license and there is no entry in your driving record that could adversely affect your insurance rates.

What happens if I lose a DMV Reexamination for a Physical or Mental Disorder?

Without proper guidance, it is common for drivers to lose their DMV Reexamination.  This can occur for a variety of reasons:

  • The Driver flatly refuses to participate in the Reexamination process and the DMV suspends the license for noncompliance.
  • The Driver performs poorly during the interview and either appears dishonest or not in control of the situation that caused the reexamination.
  • During the interview, the Driver inadvertently reveals other information that concerns the DMV.
  • Failure to provide requested documents in a timely manner.
  • Presenting evidence of an unfavorable nature.
  • Failure to pass a written test.
  • Failure to pass a driving test.

If the DMV Reexamination is lost, the Hearing Officer will order the immediate Suspension of the driving privilege.  At that point, the driver becomes eligible for a full-blown evidentiary hearing to regain their license.

What happens if I ignore the DMV and don’t participate in the Reexamination?

The short answer is the DMV will immediately suspend your driver license for “noncompliance.”  The California Vehicle Code makes it perfectly clear the DMV has the authority to order a driver to participate in a Reexamination.  The Vehicle Code goes a step further and makes it mandatory for an accused driver to complete the reexamination or face the suspension of their driving privilege.

California Vehicle Code Section 13801 states:

 “In addition to any investigation, the department may require the reexamination of the licensee 10 days written notice of the time and placed thereof. If the licensee refuses or fails to submit to the re-examination, the department may preemptively suspends the driving privilege of the person until such time as the licensee shall have submitted to re-examination. The suspension shall be effective upon notice.” 

 To put it bluntly, ignoring the DMV or failing to complete the reexamination process will definitely result in the suspension of one’s driving privilege; however, if this happens the accused driver does have the right to reopen the matter and regain their driving privilege.

How can I defend myself at a DMV Reexamination?

First of all, let’s remember that a DMV reexamination is an investigation conducted prior to the suspension of one’s driver’s license. Because a reexamination is not an administrative hearing, the accused driver is not entitled to be represented by an attorney or administrative advocate.

Secondly, the DMV will reveal very little of the evidence they possess and will do even less to assist an accused driver through the reexamination process. This is not a kind or user-friendly environment and so drivers often find the reexamination process to be unfair and abusive.

Finally, it is critically important that a driver do everything possible to prevail at a DMV reexamination because failure will result in a license suspension, the need for an administrative hearing, and an entry into the driving record which will likely effect insurance rates.

 Although a driver is not entitled to be represented at a DMV reexamination, there is nothing that says you can’t be assisted in representing yourself. You can and should fight, fight, fight to protect yourself against the suspension of your driving privilege. Here at California DMV Self-Defense we are specifically set up to help drivers who can’t afford the defense ”Dream Team.”  California Law expressly permits an accused driver to represent themselves in actions before the California DMV, and in a reexamination it is expressly required. That being said, we have extensive training and experience in California law and DMV protocol, so we know what it takes to win a reexamination and to protect your driving freedom. We offer services unlike any other DMV defense group in California.

Here at California DMV-Self Defense, we offer 3 different self-defense solution packages to assist you in preparing to defend yourself at a DMV reexamination. That’s right, we help you to do it yourself; and our fees are far less than those charged by Administrative Advocates and Attorneys.

Our self-defense solutions are form-fitted to you depending upon the complexity of your case and how much individual guidance you may need to be prepared for your reexamination. Proper self-defense at a DMV reexamination requires that one be proficient at the use of computers, fax machines and telephones for communication. Proper self-defense also requires working knowledge of legal research and learning to navigate the DMV’s maze of protocols.

Some people have all of the strength to defend themselves with a minimum of instruction and guidance. Still others, need their case to be managed and prepared right up to the point of the re-examination interview.

With proper guidance you can defend yourself and YOU CAN WIN!

 If you find yourself in the position of having to fight the DMV at a reexamination, but can’t afford the fees associated with Administrative Advocates and Attorneys, we may have a solution to help you win your case. Ask yourself the following questions:

  • Why has the DMV ordered me in for re-examination?
  • How critical is my need to drive?
  • How complex are the issues in my case?
  • How comfortable am I communicating by computer, fax, and email?
  • How comfortable am I conducting legal research and preparing legal documents?
  • How comfortable am I communicating with authority figures?

Once you have answered these questions then you can review our different Solutions to determine which one best meets your needs.

Platinum

$1200
  • We file a formal “Request for Hearing”
  • We file a “Request for Stay of Suspension”
  • We file a formal “Request for Discovery”
  • Collection of evidence & preparing witness statements: Included
  • We file a formal “Notice of Affirmative Evidence”
  • We prepare you for testimony: Question Prep
  • We provide you details about your DMV Hearing Officer
  • Any Follow-up after your Hearing: We handle it
  • We file a formal “Request to Terminate” Suspension

Gold

$750
  • Instructions: How to file your formal “Request for Hearing”
  • Instructions: How to file your “Request for Stay of Suspension”
  • Instructions: How to file your “Request for Discovery”
  • Instructions: Collection of evidence & the preparation of witnesses
  • Instructions: How to file your “Notice of Affirmative Evidence”
  • Provided: A list of questions you should expect to be asked
  • We provide you details about your DMV Hearing Officer
  • Any Follow-up after your Hearing: we instruct you how to handle
  • Instructions: How to file a formal “Request to Terminate” Suspension

Silver

$500
  • Instructions: How to file your formal “Request for Hearing”
  • Instructions: How to file your “Request for Stay of Suspension”
  • Instructions: How to file your “Request for Discovery”
  • Instructions: Collection of evidence & the preparation of witnesses
  • Instructions: How to file your “Notice of Affirmative Evidence”
  • Testimony Prep: NONE
  • We provide you details about your DMV Hearing Officer
  • Any Follow-up after your Hearing: we instruct you how to handle
  • Instructions: How to file a formal “Request to Terminate” Suspension
Learn More About Each Solution Here

Each one of our Solutions has been carefully crafted based on decades of experience gained in representing drivers at DMV License Reexaminations.  We have actually been in the trenches fighting the DMV to restore the driving freedom of thousands of Clients.  By utilizing one of our three solutions, you put a defense team behind you with the skill, knowledge, and experience to get the job done.  You put yourself in the position of being fully prepared and confident to face the DMV and to prevail in the end.

So, if you can’t afford the price of high quality Advocates or Attorneys, call DMV Self-Defense Solutions today.  You should never allow the DMV to steal your driving freedom without a fight.  Call us today and we’ll guide you through the battle.

In this solution we handle EVERYTHING to prepare you to represent yourself at a DMV Reexam or Hearing.  We manage everything right up to the point your hearing begins.  The Platinum Solution includes:

  • We file a formal “Request for Hearing” on your behalf with the Financial Responsibility Unit in Sacramento. This is done in a timely manner with proper documentation.  We then confirm the DMV has received the request so they can’t wiggle out of giving you a hearing.
  • We file a “Request for Stay of Suspension” on your behalf to stop the suspension of your driving privilege until the outcome of the Administrative Hearing.
  • We file a formal “Request for Discovery” which compels the DMV to provide you with all of its evidence.
  • We conduct a detailed interview with you to learn all about who you are as a person and how you came to the DMV’s attention.
  • From the information derived in the interview, we provide you a Checklist of things to be completed.
  • If the collection of evidence or the preparation of witness statements is important, we assist to get that done.
  • We file a formal “Notice of Affirmative Evidence” on your behalf to compel the DMV to accept all of your evidence.
  • We prepare you for testimony. In this phase we instruct you on what questions to expect during your hearing and how to appropriately conduct yourself and answer those questions.  We actually explain the entire hearing process and practice your testimony.
  • We update you on information concerning your individual DMV Hearing Officer. What type of things do they appreciate?  What type of things tend to irritate them?
  • If there is any follow-up after your Hearing, we handle it.
  • When the case draws to a conclusion, we file a formal “Request to Terminate” Suspension on your behalf with the DMV.

**We do not represent you at your Suspension Hearing but, we handle everything right up to that point and have you completely prepared to conduct your hearing, on your own with confidence**

One step down from the Platinum Solution is our Gold Solution.  In this solution, the burden of preparation falls more squarely on your shoulders but, we instruct you every step of the way.  The Gold solution includes:

  • Instruction on how to file your own formal “Request for Hearing” in a timely manner with the Financial Responsibility Unit in Sacramento and how to confirm the DMV’s receipt of the request.
  • Instruction on how to file your own “Request for Stay of Suspension” to stop the suspension of your driving privilege until the outcome of the hearing.
  • Instruction on how to file your own “Request for Discovery” to compel the DMV to provide you with its evidence.
  • We conduct a detailed interview with you to learn all about who you are as a person. We also learn what brought you to the DMV’s attention.
  • From the information derived in the interview, we provide you a Checklist of things to be done and how to appropriately communicate with the DMV.
  • If the collection of evidence or the preparation of witnesses is important, we instruct you on how to perform these tasks.
  • We instruct you how to file your own “Notice of Affirmative Evidence,” in an appropriate manner so the DMV will accept your items of evidence.
  • We provide you a list of questions you should expect to be asked during Administrative Hearing.
  • We update you on information concerning your individual DMV Hearing Officer. What type of things do they appreciate?  What type of things tend to irritate them?
  • If there is any follow-up after your Re-Exam or Hearing, we instruct you how to handle those issues.
  • When the case draws to a conclusion, we instruct you how to file a formal “Request to Terminate” Suspension with the DMV.

**In the Gold Solution, we do not represent you at your Administrative Hearing and we do not communicate with the DMV on your behalf but, we manage your case and instruct you every step of the way in preparing your own defense**

Our most basic solution is the Silver Solution.  In this solution, we provide minimal instruction on how to handle your case. The Silver Solution includes:

  • Instruction on how to prepare and file your own formal “Request for Hearing” in a timely manner with the Financial Responsibility Unit in Sacramento and how to confirm the DMV’s receipt of the request.
  • Instruction on how to file your own “Request for Stay of Suspension” to stop the intended suspension of your driving privilege until the outcome of your hearing.
  • Instruction on how to file your own “Request for Discovery” to compel the DMV to provide you with its evidence.
  • We provide a Checklist of things to be done based on our conversation with you.
  • If the collection of evidence or the preparation of witness statements is important, we instruct you on how to perform these tasks.
  • We instruct you how to file all of your evidence in an appropriate manner so the DMV will accept your items.
  • We update you on information concerning your individual DMV Hearing Officer. What type of things do they appreciate?  What type of things tend to irritate them?
  • If there is any follow-up after your Administrative Hearing, we instruct you how to handle those issues.
  • When the case draws to a conclusion, we instruct you how to file a formal “Request to Terminate” Suspension with the DMV.

**In the Silver Solution, we do not represent you at your Administrative Hearing and we do not communicate with the DMV on your behalf.  We do not conduct an intake interview but, we have you completely prepared to handle your matter on your own with confidence**

Schedule a Confidential and Free Consultation

Our team of DMV Defense Experts are standing by to answer any questions you may have. All calls are confidential and at no obligation to you. Reach out now to see how any of our Self Help DMV Defense services can help you.