Drug Offense ATTORNEY
Columbus lawyer Brandon Shroy has a history of successful defense against drug offense allegations
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Drug offenses range from minor offenses to felonies with mandatory prison time. Under Ohio law, even the lowest level drug charges can result in the loss of your driver’s license, inability to secure federal student loans and financial penalties. Felony level drug offenses carry mandatory prison time, huge fines, and a stigma that makes it difficult to get jobs and places to live.
There is increasing awareness that addiction is a disease and threatening to imprison people with addictions does not change behavior in the ways intended. Intervention programs, rehabilitation, and intensive drug court intervention keep people out of prison and on the road to reclaiming their lives. Make sure you have an attorney experienced at navigating the ever-changing dynamics between punishment and rehabilitation.
Ohio attorney Brandon Shroy has successfully defended people charged with everything from low-level marijuana violations to felonies of the highest degree. Let him help you avoid jail and prison, and defeat addiction, so you can get back to life.
June 9, 2018 news: $179 million worth of cocaine gathered off the shore of Florida. Read more here.
Possession of Marijuana - depending on the amount of marijuana in one's possession, this charge ranges from a minor misdemeanor (the lowest level misdemeanor) to a felony of the 2nd degree (one degree shy of the highest level felony).
Possession of drug paraphernalia (MM) - any equipment used in the production or ingestion of marijuana.
Possession of drugs - Ohio categorizes different drugs into Schedules I through V, with according levels of felonies, and the charge one receives depends on the kind of drug and the quantity.
Corrupting another with drugs (F2) - By force, threat, or deception administering a controlled substance to another.
Cultivation of Marijuana - knowingly cultivating marijuana or knowingly manufacturing/ helping to manufacture marijuana. Ranges from a minor misdemeanor (mm) to a felony of the 2nd degree depending on the amount of marijuana being cultivated.