May this Easter bring your Family together for a great celebration filled with lots of joy, happiness and of course chocolate!
Recently, I had an issue with the law. I never had previous experience with the legal system and didn’t know where to begin. I was lucky to find Joe Bustos. He not only answered all my questions, but he also spoke about other important issues involved with my case. I felt fully confident that Joe was the perfect attorney for me. I strongly recommend you hire Joe Bustos. He’s the right attorney to have on your side!
K.S., Cheyenne Wyoming
If you have been arrested, you should not wait another moment to retain a knowledgeable, experienced Wyoming criminal defense attorney. It is my job to protect your best interests. Once we’ve discussed your case in detail, I can than determine which course of action should be taken utilizing years of defense strategical experience. Your case may seem very difficult however, there still may be defenses available to you. Some cases, such as DUI cases are very time sensitive. Do not wait another moment.
Best call Joe Bustos.
Court-ordered punishments in Wyoming for drug related convictions can be severe. Even when these convictions are not harsh, your personal and professional life can be affected. Having a criminal record can affect your employment, educational opportunities, housing, etc...
It is important you seek experienced legal counsel right away. A great criminal defense attorney can help protect you from missteps and put together the best defense possible: saving you from fines, scars on your permanent record and possible years in prison.
Best call Joe Bustos...
We are grateful for our work with you in 2015, and we look forward to working together in the new year. Happy 2016!
During the holiday season, our thoughts turn gratefully to those who have made our success possible. It is in this spirit that we say thank you and best wishes for the holidays and New Year.
It’s true that no one ties the knot with a plan to break it up later on, but sometimes, things don’t work out between the couple as expected. In such situations, divorce seems to be the best way to part ways and turn over a new leaf. This is often an emotionally difficult event for the couple but it’s even more difficult for their children as they watch their parents split up.
Studies show that most children in this situation suffer from a sense of loss and that their feelings can manifest in a number of ways, depending of their age and personality; and how they see their parents handle the divorce. Research also tells us that young children often face a lapse in sleeping and throw more tantrums to seek attention in such scenarios.
For pre-schoolers, divorce is no less than their world falling apart. However, for children between 9 and 13, they feel betrayed which is visible from their aggressive and rebellious behavior while teenagers show signs of depression, with their eating and sleeping habits often changing over time and some of them even rebelling against the system.
These effects however, mostly result from the feeling of uncertainty or fear of the unknown. They wonder what is going to happen after the divorce.
Therefore, it’s extremely important for divorcing parents to understand how their divorce is likely to impact their children and take appropriate steps to make the process smooth and psychologically less painful for their kids.
Best Ways to Help Your Children Cope With Divorce
Here are some of the best ways to make the process smoother for children:
1. Reassure Them Repeatedly That You Love Them
Watching parents split up and the idea of moving to a different home and different school and the fact that they will not be able to see or be with both of their parents again is difficult for children to bear. To make the process easy for them, it’s important that you reassure them repeatedly that you love them and that they will always get to see both of their parents from time to time, even if not together.
2. Talk About It with Them - Provide Them Practical Information
Sit with your children and discuss the situation instead of hiding it. You don’t have to burden them with details but it’s good to keep them informed and provide them with practical information so that they can stop anticipating it, such as who will drive them to school and who will they live with.
3. Let Them Share Their Feelings
Allow children to discuss and reciprocate their feelings. Lend an ear and let them vent out what they feel and think. This will help them lose some of the anger and fear they have about the divorce and also show that you are interested in their views.
4. Consult a Psychologist
Divorcing couples and their children can benefit greatly by speaking to a psychologist. This helps in dealing with the emotions in a better manner and they can then adjust to the changes easily.
Thinking that divorce may be a traumatic experience for children, many couples tend to continue living together in high conflict marriages instead of splitting up, which is not always a wise decision. Divorce may be a difficult time for the entire family but it sometimes may be the best way for the couple to live a happy life. However, how you deal with the situation and work with children can help them transition and adjust to the change. Contact us today if you need legal assistance and help in dealing with cases related to family law, including child custody claims and more.
May you have a wonderful time this Thanksgiving, with friends and family. Enjoy. Happy Thanksgiving Day.
Its closing time at the bar. You drank too much. On one hand, you say to yourself: “Don’t drive”. Then you say: “I’ll just sleep it off in my car”. You get in your car; put your seat back and go to sleep. Next thing you know you’re awakened to a tapping on your driver’s side window. At your window is a human like figure and a bright light shining in your face. At first you think, alien encounter, and you’re about to be abducted. Well, you’re half right, you are about to be abducted or arrested by a Police Officer. The Officer asks you to exit the vehicle. You open the door, step out, stumble. The Officer detects the distinct odor of alcohol emitting from your breath. You have slurred speech, bloodshot eyes and fail the field sobriety test. The Officer searches you pursuant to your arrest and in your pocket are the car keys. You’re found to be in control of the vehicle even though the car wasn’t being driven, nor had it been started.
Adams v State 697 P2 622 (Wyo 1985)
Schouboe v WYDOT, 238 P3 1246 (Wyo 2010)
Best call Joe Bustos.
No one wants a person to be falsely accused, falsely charged, falsely arrested or falsely convicted.
“No one wants a person to be falsely accused, falsely charged, falsely arrested or falsely convicted. Police, Prosecutors nor Judges want this. Yet on the turn of a misunderstood word this is what could happen. So as a suspect, when it's time to speak with a Police Officer, understand they are professionals, so get a professional on your side..."
Better call Joe Bustos...