Driving Schools Leeds: Supporting Documentation

What do we mean by supporting documentation? The answer to this question is your strong defence in court in case you’ll be caught doing an offence whilst at wheel be it intentional or unintentional against the rules of the road. 

Anybody can tell a court that he will lose his employment if he loses his job or indeed that his life will be made more difficult. This is not the so-called “Exceptional Hardship” and it’s for you to prove more that people around you will be truly effected negatively.

In order to do this, there’s a group of lawyers in the United Kingdom (UK) that you can resort to. The group called “Caddick Davies Solicitors” will advise you about obtaining letters to support your plea in court. These supporting letters can be obtained from the people who will be most effected by the loss of your licence.

The lawyer might include advising you to obtain a letter from your spouse or partner, from your employee, or from an elderly relative or anybody whom you’re assisting that will be effected by the revocation of your licence.

The lawyer will also advise you about the type of information which should be presented to the court. It’s this preparation which made “Caddick Davies Solicitors” as renowned specialists in this area of defence for those offending drivers, maintaining its record of success.

Another question of technicality: I had already argued once about exceptional hardship in the past, could I argue it again? The answer is: “Exceptional Hardship” can only be argued once every three years on the same grounds. This could mean that if you’ve argued about it in the past three years, you’ll be disqualified to argue it again.

In some instances, it can be argued as a bonus when it’s on the defence in an effort to prove this, and that the grounds being argued are new and that, on the earlier occasion, they had not been argued before the court.

If you’re in this position as an offending driver, the lawyer can contact the court and get the notes which are original from your earlier hearing in order to determine what arguments were accepted or taken by the court as “exceptional hardship.” Then the lawyer will discuss your case with you hopefully to get some new grounds.

One of the best examples is a case of Mr. Thomas Brown (his real name withheld for confidentiality). He contacted the Caddick Davies Solicitors being worried that his licence will be revoked due to his accumulated penalty points.

He got nine points for very minor speeding offences and now he’s due to appear before the Bedford Magistrates for another offence of mobile phone use whilst at wheel which will add another three points on his licence.

Mr. Brown explained to the lawyer that he is a company Director who employs 26 people in the industry of Information Technology (IT). He is successful and wealthy and he is concerned that there will be no way of avoiding his disqualification from driving.

He further explained that the revocation of his licence will ultimately mean that in this time of difficult economic climate, his business will definitely suffer. He also explained that he just had relocated purposely to care for and live with his elderly mother who is suffering from a heart disease and is immobile.

So, the magistrates had been persuaded that the loss of Mr. Brown’s driving licence will really result to “exceptional hardship” and therefore agreed that he will not be disqualified from driving.

More tips from the best driving schools Leeds.

Real Motoring Tuition

47 Shaw Leys Yeadon

Leeds, West Yorkshire LS19 7LA

Phone: 01943470202
Email: Contact@r-m-t.org.uk