School’s in session: Don’t learn this lesson the hard way
The Summer break for students has come and gone, which can only mean one thing.
That’s right, school is back in session.
It is an exciting time as students set up their dorms, meet their teachers and make new friends.
But there is one lesson Tangi Carter doesn’t want students to learn the hard way.
Don’t drink and drive. Be sure to always call a cab, call Uber, or use a SOBER designated driver. Don’t let one mistake ruin your life!
Most high schools start back the second week and August. Colleges like Southern Miss and William Carey start back the last week of the month.
That doesn’t mean parties and late-night hangouts will wait until the bell rings.
In fact, we are still in the deadliest 100 days for teen drivers.
Students, take notes, because these are some scary facts about drinking and driving:
1,825 college students between the ages of 18 and 24 die from alcohol-related unintentional injuries, including motor vehicle crashes every year.
599,000 students between the ages of 18 and 24 are unintentionally injured under the influence of alcohol
3,360,000 students between the ages of 18 and 24 drive under the influence of alcohol
For the next five new clients who print this article and bring it to my office, we will give you 10% off of your legal fee for representing you on a misdemeanor DUI.
Drinking and driving holds a heavy penalty in the state of Mississippi. Depending on whether or not this is your first DUI, the consequences can vary. To learn more about the DUI laws in Mississippi, click here.
If you are a student and have been arrested with a DUI, do not hesitate to contact our office immediately.
Learn more about what you should do if you are pulled over after drinking here.
If you need legal defense for a DUI case, contact Tangi Carter at 601-544-1313.
About Tangi Carter:
For over 22 years Tangi Carter has helped clients navigate the legal system. She will treat you with respect and utilize her knowledge and experience to protect your rights and liberty. She is admitted to practice law in Mississippi, Louisiana, Florida, Tennessee, and the Federal Courts.