You can’t just take a broken breath in Arizona.

That’s a felony, punishable by up to a year in jail and a $5,000 fine.

That means that if you’re caught driving with a broken Breathalyzer, your driver’s license could be suspended.

But you have to prove that you were impaired at the time you broke the law.

And since the Breathalyzers aren’t tested on a regular basis, it’s up to each individual county to decide what happens to your driving privileges.

Here’s how to get your driver license back.

1.

Check your state and local laws.

Check the statutes that govern your state.

Check out your state constitution, which may state the same thing as what’s written in the Arizona statute.

Some of these statutes say something like, “It is unlawful to operate a motor vehicle in any way unless such vehicle is equipped with an ignition interlock device, or a ignition interlocks, or any device that allows the driver to shut off the ignition of such motor vehicle if a person in such motor car is driving at less than the normal speed of such vehicle.”

Other statutes say, “No person shall operate a vehicle unless such person has a valid driver’s permit, valid vehicle identification number, or has a properly issued commercial driver’s or commercial learner’s permit.”

If you have questions about your state’s laws, ask your local law enforcement agency or police officer.

2.

Contact your local DMV office to verify your status.

If you’re a college student or a person with limited driving experience, it can be difficult to prove your status with your current license.

If your current driver’s licenses don’t list a valid status, it might be worth contacting your local government’s office to find out if you have a valid license.

3.

Request an appeal.

Once you’ve gotten a copy of your driver licenses, you can request an appeal of your suspension.

There’s usually an appeal process, but it’s not as easy as finding a local DMV officer and requesting an appeal with them.

The appeal process involves the person requesting an appeals hearing going through a variety of hoops to ensure the process is fair and impartial.

If the appeal officer determines that the suspension is valid, you’ll be given the opportunity to challenge it on appeal.

However, if the appeal is denied, you may be required to complete additional paperwork to show that you didn’t break any laws.

There is a fee for that, but that’s optional and depends on the case.

If all you want is a temporary suspension of your driving, it may be worth getting an appeal before you get your license back if you are eligible.

You should also check with your state insurance office if you plan on getting your driver permits back.

4.

File a lawsuit if you want your license reinstated.

If an appeal is approved, you will be able to file a lawsuit.

It’s a lot easier to do this once you have your driving license back than it is to do it in court.

There are a number of ways you can file a suit, but you may need to contact an attorney if you decide to sue.

5.

Get advice about driving safety.

If, for some reason, you decide you need to start driving again, you should get a full driving safety course and practice the skills you learned during your driving school.

You’ll also need to take a driver’s education class.

A good one can cover everything from the basics of driving to what you need your car for.

6.

Talk to a lawyer.

You may have heard that a DUI conviction can ruin your life.

However that’s not necessarily the case, according to the American Society of Trial Lawyers.

A conviction for DUI is the least of your problems, according the Society, which says that if it’s true, a DUI case is usually an indicator that someone has a criminal record.

The law states that if a DUI has an impact on your ability to get a job, your license should be revoked.

If a conviction for a DUI is related to your ability or desire to earn a living, you could face a fine or imprisonment for up to six months, the Society says.

7.

Get the DUI bill in your state ready.

A DUI bill can be tricky to get.

Your state may require that you pay the fine if you get convicted of a DUI, or you may not.

In some cases, it could even be up to your license suspension to get that bill.

There may be other bills that are more difficult to get through the legislature, but they’re usually easier to get than a DUI bill.

8.

Check for insurance coverage.

The best option is to check with a local insurer that covers you.

Many insurance companies will provide coverage if you choose to buy it. 9.

Talk with your insurance provider.

You can talk to your insurance agent or an insurance representative if you feel that you need