Serving Northeast Arkansas

Riffel & Bowlin’s practice extends to all types of felony and misdemeanor charges in both federal and state courts. In addition to our trial practice, we also concentrates on all phases of the appellate process in order to provide our clients with a full scope of legal services.

Riffel & Bowlin Attorney at Law

We obstruct injustice. We as Americans are privileged to have the right to a fair trial. If the defendant and the prosecution are competently represented, the truth often prevails. Injustice is common in all human interactions. Insufficient investigations, prejudice, lack of resources, politics and jumping to conclusions often result in unjust accusations that could result in serious consequences. Our founders were aware of this problem and gave citizens the tools to fight for their freedom.

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Areas of Practice

  • DWI Defense
  • Criminal Law
  • Traffic Tickets
  • Child Support
  • Paternity
  • Domestic Relations
  • Family Law
  • Prenuptial Agreements
  • Child Custody
  • Divorce

DWI Defence

Do not wait to contact an attorney! Kirby Riffel extensively practices DWI law and has handled thousands of these cases and he is asked to practice all over Arkansas.

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Criminal Law

Our law fir is dedicated to protecting your rights when you or a family member has been charged with a crime.

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Family Law

The majority of family law proceedings come as a result of termination of marriage or romantic relationships. We help our clients file for separation or divorce, alimony, and child custody, visitation and child support.

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The most common mistake when faced with a DWI is talking too much. Don’t volunteer information or answer questions unless your lawyer is present. For instance, the police certainly will ask you if you have been drinking and how much. Never lie to them, but do not tell them anything. In the first place, the question is ambiguous since they do not specify a time period. Any truthful answer you give will be twisted to appear that you have lied. They will not credit any truthful answer. Simply say that you do not wish to answer and wish to remain silent until you can seek legal advice. They will argue with you and you will have to stick to your polite resolve. You should always do what any police officer tells you, but you do not have to talk or to consent to a search or anything else. This is very hard to do, the police are very good at making you nervous. Always ask if you are free to go and if they say yes, leave. If not, obey the officer, but be clear that you are not consenting but following orders.