About Joshua GarrettJoshua Garrett is a graduate of the Washburn University School of Law and is licensed to practice in Missouri. At Washburn, Joshua graduated with a Juris Doctorate in only two years and was the winner of the Max Rowinsky Award for Excellence in Trial Advocacy and the Irvine E. Ungerman Award for Excellence in Clinical Practice. Prior to law school, Joshua was born in Springfield, Missouri and spent the past ten years working as a political consultant on various campaigns throughout the country.
He now works at Smith Law Firm in Branson, Missouri participating in cases as varied as DUI and DWI, other criminal defense, employment law, and mediation for both civil matters and for family law.
Joshua currently lives in Springfield with his wife, Lara, and four-year old son, Benjamin.
Directory Practice Areas
- Agricultural Law
- Civil Rights
- Criminal Law
- DUI & DWI
- Elder Law
- Employment Law
- Credit Cards Accepted
- We accept credit cards for an additional percentage.
- Contingent Fees
- Taking cases on a contingent basis depends on the type of case, likelihood for success, etc.
- Free Consultation
- For every matter we take on, we offer a one hour free consultation before you and we decide whether this pairing is a good match.
- Rates, Retainers and Additional Information
- Although it depends on the type of case, generally we charge a fixed rate per matter instead of the typical billed hourly rate.
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
|Washburn University School of Law - Washburn University||J.D.||Trial Advocacy, Law|
|Honors: Max Rowinsky Award for Excellence in Trial Advocacy, Irvine Ungerman Award for Excellence in Clinical Practice|
WEBSITES & BLOGS
Blog: Don't Plead Guilty
What if I get pulled over? (the arrest) What if I get pulled over? (Field sobriety testing) What if I get pulled over? (Conversation with the police) What do I do if I get pulled over? (The Initial Stop) What if I get pulled over? (Pre-driving checklist) A simplified explanation of why the law says you are drunk if you have a BAC (blood alcohol concentration) of .08 or higher, and why the law is wrong.. An introduction to the Don't Plead Guilty blog.