Usa, (PressExposure) August 19, 2008 -- Have you gotten a traffic ticket recently? Do you dispute the charges but don't know what to do or who to turn to for help?
Then have no fear. A new service that promises to show you how to beat the charges (yes, without paying the services of a $1,000/hr lawyer) launched recently to address an overlooked but certainly major headache that American drivers face everyday on the road.
Most drivers in big American cities get an average of one ticket every 2-3 years. Even the really bad drivers. But let's face it. It's not that they are bad drivers, it's just that maybe that day, they were in a rush to get somewhere or maybe something personal was going on in their lives that maybe made them lose focus and break a traffic law. The reasons are endless.
What matters is that sometimes you haven't even broken the law, but if you are stopped by the authorities, 99% of the time, you will get a ticket.
Dodge Tickets, a new company recently launched to help drivers all over the country deal with their traffic citations, has experienced a surge of traffic from drivers who turned to the internet to search for help.
"What most folks don't know is that they can beat the charge and save a lot of time and money," says owner of Dodge Tickets, Mr. Randall. "We have compiled all the answers in regards of what one needs to do when they get a ticket, in one neat little package. And the best thing is that our solution sells for only $14.95. Compare that to the hundreds of dollars or maybe thousands of dollars that you would pay a lawyer to fight a traffic citation for you. It's a no brainer."
The site also has plenty of advice and tips on how to handle a traffic stop in case you get pulled over, and no, you are not charged for that.
"Being a driver myself, I understand what drivers go through when they get traffic tickets. Life is hard and hectic as it is without the hassle of having to pay $300 to $500 dollars for a ticket. What we are trying to do here at Dodge Tickets is to alleviate the stress that immediately encompasses the driver who gets cited," says Mr. Randall.