Proven Criminal and DUI Defense
I don’t care what you’re accused of doing. You are a human being and you deserve to have someone in your corner who will fight for you. I will not judge you; I’ll defend you. - Tim Flaherty

If you’ve been charged with a crime, call (850) 243-6097 to get a FREE consultation.

Blog Posts

What Does Double Jeopardy Mean In Okaloosa County Criminal Cases?

When most people think of the term Double Jeopardy, they think it means that the court can never charge you with the same crime twice. While that is partially true, there are certain instances where you can be charged twice for the same offense. My goal is to give you the full meaning of double jeopardy and how it can apply to you or a loved one if you were arrested anywhere in Okaloosa County.

What is the reason behind having a rule against Double Jeopardy?

Broadly speaking, the Double Jeopardy Clause in Okaloosa County and throughout Florida accomplishes three major purposes:

  1. It prohibits prosecution and punishment for the same offense after an acquittal
  2. It prohibits prosecution and punishment for the same offense after conviction
  3. It prohibits multiple prosecutions and punishments for the same offense

In short, it was created to protect defendants from any potential abuse of state power and to ensure the finality of a judgment or sentence.

Double Jeopardy in Florida

There are two major references that Florida Courts base all their decisions on when deciding issues pertaining to double jeopardy.

Article 1, Section 9 of the Florida Constitution states:

“No person shall be deprived of life, liberty or property without due process of law, or be twice put in jeopardy for the same offense, or be compelled in any criminal matter to be a witness against oneself.”

The 5th Amendment of the U.S. Constitution states:

“No person shall be held to answer for a capital, or otherwise infamous crime, unless on a presentment or indictment of a grand jury, except in cases arising in the land or naval forces, or in the militia, when in actual service in time of war or public danger; nor shall any person be subject for the same offense to be twice put in jeopardy of life or limb; nor shall be compelled in any criminal case to be a witness against himself, nor be deprived of life, liberty, or property, without due process of law; nor shall private property be taken for public use, without just compensation.”

These two references give us the general premise behind double jeopardy; however, each Florida court has a different opinion on how to interpret them. The law on double jeopardy is not 100 % clear so it is imperative that you consult with a criminal defense attorney who has the first hand knowledge and experience to ensure that you are not being wrongfully charged.

When Does the Double Jeopardy Clause not Protect Me from Prosecution?

As I previously mentioned, unfortunately there are times when the Double Jeopardy Clause does not apply. For instance, an individual can be tried twice based on the same facts as long as the elements of each crime are different. In addition, different jurisdictions can charge the same individual with the same crime based on the same facts without violating double jeopardy. For example, federal and state governments can charge the same defendant for the same conduct as long as some element or aspect of the defendant’s conduct violated both a federal law and a state law.

Examples: If a defendant is tried for a burglary that allegedly occurred at the Chevron gas station on March 1, 2005 and is acquitted, the defendant cannot be tried a second time for the burglary of that same gas station on the same date.

If the defendant is tried and acquitted for allegedly selling illegal narcotics at the Chevron gas station on March 1, 2005 to one person, that same defendant can still be tried for allegedly selling narcotics at the same gas station on March 1, 2005 to another person. Each time the narcotics are sold, it is a separate act and a separate offense, and they can both be tried without violating the double jeopardy clause.

Call us if you think Double Jeopardy applies in your case

The Double Jeopardy Clause can be applied to any proceeding in the state of Florida. This means that any misdemeanor or felony can be protected under the Double Jeopardy Clause and no matter what type of charge you are facing, it is important to contact an aggressive Okaloosa County defense attorney.

The Double Jeopardy Clause can seem confusing, but it is designed to protect you. Knowing your rights is crucial to keeping your freedom. If you or a loved one has been arrested in Okaloosa County and have any concerns regarding double jeopardy, call Flaherty Defense Firm today at (850) 243-6097 for your free consultation.

Vehicle Searches In Fort Walton Beach Drug Cases

Let me just say right at the beginning that if you consent to the police searching your car, you are making their job much easier. The police will repay the favor by arresting you.

When someone calls me after just being arrested for drug possession in Okaloosa County, the conversation usually goes something like this:

Client: I got stopped and the cop asked to search my car.
Me: You didn’t say yes, did you?
Client: Yes I did. I signed a consent to search form and allowed them to search.
Me: If you knew you had drugs in the car, why did you consent?
Client: I thought that if I said yes, they would think I had nothing to hide and they would just leave me alone.
Me: But you DID have something to hide.
Client: That’s why I need an attorney. You can still get this thrown out right?

Hopefully, this blog will be helpful in educating you about vehicle searches in Okaloosa County. I will give some useful information about what the police are allowed to do, and what standard of proof is required before they are legally allowed to stop and search your vehicle.

Is it legal for the police to stop my vehicle?

The standard of proof for a lawful traffic stop in Florida is Reasonable Suspicion. This level of proof requires more than just a hunch that you’ve done something wrong. The officer must be able to articulate specific reasons for his suspicion and those reasons must be objectively reasonable.

Can the police search my car?

In order for a vehicle search to be legal, the officer must meet a higher burden than Reasonable Suspicion. The standard for lawfully searching a vehicle is Probable Cause. Probable Cause is defined as a “substantial likelihood that criminal activity is occurring or has occurred.”

The cops in Okaloosa County are well-trained in what they can do and what they can’t do. They know that Probable Cause is a pretty high standard for them to meet. The way they get around having to meet it is to just ask the suspect for consent or permission to search.

Just Say No!

My advice to anyone who is stopped by the police in Okaloosa County is to refuse to consent to any search. The police will NOT leave you alone if you consent. They will search your car (possibly damaging it in the process) and if anything illegal is found, they will arrest you and possibly seize your vehicle under civil Forfeiture laws.

If you refuse consent, they will probably still search anyway, but at least you’ll have a fighting chance to challenge the search later in court.

If the police ask to search your vehicle, politely refuse. Do not argue with the officer or resist the officer in any way, or you could end up facing additional charges of Battery On Law Enforcement or Resisting Arrest. The time to challenge the officer’s actions is in court, not at the side of the road.

If your vehicle was searched in Okaloosa County and you were arrested, call Flaherty Defense Firm at (850) 243-6097. We are available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

K-9 Vehicle Searches In Okaloosa County

Are The Police Allowed To Use A Dog To Search My Car For Drugs?

Canine searches are commonly used by the police in Okaloosa County. Florida has taken a strict approach to drug regulation. It is because of the war on drugs that law enforcement is beefing up their tactics to catch suspected drug handlers, drug dealers, and the occasional drug user. Trained canine officers and their handlers make the challenge of cleaning up the drug problem easy work. How do you challenge the unbiased opinion of an “expert” at drug detection?

Most canine searches are conducted roadside after a traffic stop. Law enforcement does not have the right to search your vehicle without probable cause. They know this. A loop hole for law enforcement is the “free air sniff.” It is the canine approach to stepping on your Fourth Amendment rights. Essentially a “free air sniff” is the canine officer sniffing the air around your car for an alert. It is not a search and the air is free property, right?

The alert that the canine gives can come in two forms, passive or aggressive. The aggressive alert is easy to see. The canine will charge, growl, paw, and attempt to make contact with the illegal substance. The passive alert however could be as simple as the dog taking a seat or staring at one particular spot. With so many possibilities for an alert, how do we know the dog alerted? Who is responsible for understanding what an alert is? Simple, the biased law enforcement handler attached to the dog.

Canines do not view a drug situation in the same fashion as humans. A canine could care less that you are clean, have drugs or just sold drugs. Canines are driven by one goal: reward. In training, every canine is provided a reward immediately after they alert. Makes sense right? Dog does good, dog gets treat. If that were the case, canine searches would not be so controversial. The problem with the training and certification is that EVERY alert whether positive for drugs or negative for drugs receives a reward. This works great for the dog but not for you.

Just because a dog searched your car and altered on illegal narcotics does not mean your case is hopeless. You have rights, and because a dog was used in your arrest it is possible that your rights have been violated. Flaherty Defense Firm is no stranger to the “free air sniff” ploy used by the Okaloosa County Sheriff’s Department. We will:

  • Challenge the time gap between contact and a canine search
  • Challenge the certifications and training of the canine
  • Review the canine’s track record and analyze the balance between successful and unsuccessful alerts.

Don’t let man’s best friend take your freedom.

If you were arrested for drug possession after a K-9 alert in Okaloosa County, your best chance at challenging the arrest is to retain the best criminal attorney you can find. I invite you to call Flaherty Defense Firm and see what a team like ours can do for you. Call us today at (850) 243-6097. We are available 24/7.

What Will Happen To My Case If I Was Arrested In Okaloosa County But The Victim Isn’t Going To Show Up?

This issue comes up most often in Okaloosa County with domestic violence cases. Usually, what happens is the alleged victim will report the crime, make a statement to the police implicating the suspect, and then later decide that they don’t want to prosecute.

You have several rights granted to you when you are facing a criminal charge. One is a constitutional right found in the sixth amendment and it is the right to confront your accusers and witnesses who have made statements against you in a criminal investigation. In 2004, Crawford v. Washington changed the way the confrontation clause of the sixth amendment was interpreted and made a significant adjustment for defense attorneys who were trying to exclude evidence that violated their client’s Sixth Amendment right. This is what we call the Crawford Test.

Now, in just about every domestic violence, battery, sexual battery, robbery, or other case that involves a victim in Okaloosa County, the prosecutor cannot introduce testimonial evidence against you unless they have their witness in the courtroom to testify and back up their prior statements. This makes it much harder for them to prove their case against you because in many instances witnesses and victims become unavailable or cannot be located when it is time to go to court.

What is the Crawford Test and how is it applied in Okaloosa County cases?

The Crawford Test instructs that admission of hearsay statements violates a person’s Sixth Amendment rights if (1) the statement was testimonial and (2) the declarant is unavailable and the defendant had no prior opportunity to cross examine the declarant. There are ways that the State will try to get these statements in and taint the jury with them, which is one reason it is imperative to have a criminal defense attorney on your side that knows how to combat their tactics and protect your rights.

Will this rule really make a difference in my case?

This is a vital part of my defense strategy and I have used the Crawford Test in numerous cases to get the best possible results for my clients.

Let me give you an example on why this really works. When you were younger, did you ever come home and get in trouble because your brother or sister had blamed something on you? You knew you didn’t do anything wrong and when you called their bluff, face-to-face, the truth came out!

In principle, that is what I do in court to fight for you and save you from a criminal conviction. I have seen it happen many times; witnesses change their stories when I cross-examine them at trial and I use these inconsistencies to win your case. Sometimes, witnesses will end up exonerating you when put under the pressure of being questioned by a defense attorney. And if the State does not call their witnesses to testify, admitting their statements would be a violation of your Sixth Amendment rights.

What Do I Need To Do Next?

Having an attorney who practices here locally in Okaloosa County can make all the difference in your case. I know how and when to use the Crawford Test to secure better results for my clients, and when we meet, we’ll talk about whether I think it can help you.

If you have been arrested in Okaloosa County and want to fight back, call Flaherty Defense Firm today at (850) 243-6097 to schedule a free consultation.

What happens if I get caught driving after a DUI suspension in Okaloosa County?

If you were convicted of a DUI in Okaloosa County, or anywhere in Florida, your driving privileges were most likely suspended for at least 6 months, up to a lifetime revocation.

If you are caught driving while serving a DUI suspension, you will be charged with Driving While License Suspended or Revoked (DWLSR), in violation of Florida Statute 322.34.

Here is an overview of the penalties according to the statute:

  • First Offense:  second degree misdemeanor punishable by up to 60 days in jail and a $500.00 fine.
  • Second Offense:  first degree misdemeanor with a maximum sentence of one year in jail and a $1000.00 fine.
  • Third Offense:  third degree felony with a potential 5-year prison sentence and a $5000.00 fine. The judges in Okaloosa County routinely hand down 1-year jail sentences for this charge.

Are DUI suspensions treated any differently in Okaloosa County?

Yes they are.  In most other DWLSR cases, you would not face a jail sentence for a first or second offense. However, if you are caught driving on a DUI suspension in Okaloosa County, you will likely face a minimum of 10 days in jail for a first offense, and far longer for a second or subsequent offense.

Call an Okaloosa County Criminal Defense Lawyer

I have been practicing criminal defense in Okaloosa County since 2001. I have the knowledge, expertise, and experience to secure the best possible results for my clients. My #1 priority if you were caught driving on a DUI suspension will be to keep you out of jail.

Call Flaherty Defense Firm at (850) 243-6097 and I’d be glad to discuss your case with you and explain exactly how I would defend you. The consultation is free, so call us today.


How to Communicate with an Okaloosa County Inmate

There is nothing more frustrating than having a loved one incarcerated and not being able to communicate with them.  If you are local you can visit your loved one based on a stringent schedule established by the jail.  You will be given specific days and times to visit with no liberty to modify.  If the jail is on lockdown for any reason and it happens to be your visitation day, you don’t get to see the inmate.  Children under the age of 18 will not be permitted to visit without an accompanying parent.  Communication will become one of the most difficult tasks you have from now until your loved one’s release.  Although Okaloosa County has taken some steps towards accommodating a more convenient visiting schedule, there are a few things you need to know in order to communicate.

Who Cannot Visit an Inmate at the Okaloosa County Jail?

There are a few situations where certain people are not allowed contact with an Okaloosa County inmate.  These situations are as follows:

  • If you are currently on felony probation;
  • If you are a co-defendant or co-conspirator of the crime for which the inmate is detained;
  • If you are the victim of the crime for which the inmate is detained;
  • If you have an active warrant for your arrest;
  • If you have been convicted of a felony regardless of probation or parole status.

How do I talk to My Loved One at the Okaloosa County Jail?

The calling system used by many facilities, including Okaloosa, is Securus.  Securus is an inmate calling plan that you can establish over the phone or internet.  Securus acts as the telephone agent charging your credit card or account based on the length of the call.  With Securus, you don’t have to deposit money on a phone card for the inmate or endure painfully expensive collect call bills.  Securus is available 24/7 through their call center at 1-800-844-6591 or on the web at

The most affordable plan with Securus to date is the AdvanceConnect plan.  This is a prepaid plan that allows contact to land line phones and cell phones.  The prepaid account deducts for each call and can be replenished over the phone or online.  Once the AdvanceConnect plan has been established, you can begin receiving calls immediately.

Benefits of AdvanceConnect:

  • Minimum funding amount of $25
  • Calls are received as long as funds are in the account
  • Accounts can have multiple phone numbers attached

We are not affiliated in any way with Securus, and we do not receive any compensation for providing this information. We are simply offering it to help.

How can I see my loved one at the Okaloosa County Jail?

Would you rather connect with your loved one through a video chat?  Are you unable to see them on a scheduled day?  Securus has an answer for that.  Securus offers in home visitation through a video feed.  This is a great way to connect if you are not a local resident.  The Okaloosa County Jail is a video approved facility and can help you connect via video.  Use the same steps above and create a Securus account.  Once the account has been approved you will schedule a video conference with the jail for visitation.  Inmates are given a minimum of 2 hours of communication time per week.

Are Calls Private From the Okaloosa County Jail?

No.  No call or video will be private if you are communicating with someone held at the Okaloosa County Jail.  The ONLY private conversation your loved one will ever have at the jail is with their attorney.  Inmates should know this rule but if for some reason your loved one begins talking about their case or saying things that are private, terminate the call.  Jail calls can and will be used in court against an inmate.  ALL calls are recorded and heavily monitored.  We understand that your loved one has a desire to have their story heard and we agree, but that must be left for the attorney’s ears only.

If you have a loved one incarcerated at the Okaloosa County Jail and you need help establishing contact, call Flaherty Defense Firm today at (850) 243-6097.  We are available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week for you.

Getting a Bond in Okaloosa County

If you have a family member, loved one, or friend who is currently in jail in Okaloosa County, we understand that your first two priorities are getting them released from jail as soon as possible and securing the best criminal defense attorney you can find.

In most circumstances, a person is legally entitled to a reasonable bond. The main exception to this is violations of probation or community control, where someone can be held with no bond.

How bond decisions are made in Okaloosa County

Is there a bond on the arrest warrant?

When someone has a warrant for their arrest, sometimes there will already be a bond on the warrant. If so, they can turn themselves in, post bond, and leave.

What if there was no bond on the warrant?

The person will need to spend at least one night in jail and see a judge for a hearing called “First Appearance.” This is where most bond decisions are made. The Judge will have a report from Pretrial Services that will recommend the appropriate bond, but it is still up to the Judge whether to issue a bond.

What if no bond was set at First Appearance?

The next step is to file a Motion To Set Bond. This will be scheduled for a hearing before the Judge who is assigned to the case. If you need a Motion to Set Bond filed for a loved one, it can take a couple of weeks to get on the Judge’s calendar, so call me as soon as possible.

The following is a partial list of statutory criteria that the Judge will consider:

  • The nature and circumstances of the offense charged
  • The weight of the evidence against the defendant
  • The defendant’s ties to the community and their financial resources
  • Whether the Defendant has ever failed to appear for court
  • Whether the Defendant poses a danger to the community
  • The source of funds and whether they are linked to criminal activities
  • Whether the Defendant is already on probation, community control, or parole

What if a bond WAS set at First Appearance but it is too high?

If your loved one had First Appearance in Okaloosa County and the bond was set too high, the next step is to file a Motion to Reduce Bond. Just like with a Motion to Set Bond, call me as soon as possible to get this process started because it can take a couple of weeks to get on the Judge’s docket for the Motion to Reduce Bond.

Need help getting a loved one out of the Okaloosa County Jail?

If someone you care about is in the Okaloosa County jail, Flaherty Defense Firm can help. Give me a call 24/7 at (850) 243-6097. I will look into their current bond status and talk with you about whether to file a Motion to Set Bond or a Motion to Reduce Bond. Either way, I’ll be glad to give you some answers.

Choosing The Right Criminal Attorney In Destin

As an attorney who practices criminal defense in Destin, I’m in court several days a week. I get a chance to watch how other attorneys work; how they treat their clients; how they address the Court. It’s always obvious which attorneys seem confident and “on it,” and which ones seem flustered and ill-prepared.

Mediocre representation has becomes common. There are many reasons for this. One big one is that many attorneys are in a “race to the bottom” when it comes to fees. I really hope the practice of law hasn’t become a business where greed is the driving force and the model is “sign as many clients as possible for the lowest possible price and plead them guilty as quickly as possible.”

The old cliché of you get what you pay for definitely applies when it comes to choosing an attorney for your Destin criminal case.

At Flaherty Defense Firm, people call me all the time wanting me to “fix” what another attorney did. Usually, they either had the public defender, or they hired the cheapest payment plan lawyer they could find. Sometimes, I am able to help, but sadly, it is often too late.

There are two areas in particular where I see this subpar level of attorney representation:

(1)       The so-called “DUI Expert”

There are several attorneys in Destin who advertise themselves as DUI experts. They claim that DUIs are all they do. I am thinking of one attorney in Destin especially who only takes DUI cases and he pleads every single one of them guilty. Just the exact same deal the client could have gotten without an attorney. These attorneys will take your case on the cheap and then sell you out. They will scare you into taking the first deal offered by threatening that you could get jail time if you don’t plea out.

This is nonsense and you shouldn’t fall for it.

(2)       Felony Court

Felony court is a serious place that demands serious, thoughtful representation. It is a place where lives are in the balance and making the right moves is critically important. Before trusting your freedom to someone just because they quoted you a low fee, ask them if they have ever tried a case before a jury in felony court. Maybe even ask them if they have ever won a jury trial in felony court. I think you would be amazed by the response you might get.

It really comes down to value. Does it really matter if your attorney charged you a low fee if you end up in prison, or end up with a felony on your record that could have been avoided with the right defense strategy?

I guess the point of this post is to warn you to do your research. Do your homework. You don’t want to look back later and wonder if you could have done something different to give you a better outcome. By then, it will be too late.

You only get one chance to get this right. Your choice of defense counsel for your Destin arrest might be one of the most important decisions you ever make. You owe it to yourself to hire the very best criminal defense attorney you can.

If you have been arrested in Destin, I would be glad to meet with you to talk about your case. Call Flaherty Defense Firm today at (850) 243-6097 and let’s get to work planning your defense. I welcome your call, and I am available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

Don’t Talk To The Police: Advice From An Okaloosa County Criminal Defense Lawyer

Talking to the Police:  Just Say NO!

Many people think that they are required to talk to the police when being questioned or investigated. I want to tell you one piece of advice that could save you from a criminal conviction on your record. You have the right to remain silent and you should use that right. The police cannot force you to talk to them.

Police officers are trained to get information from suspects and potential witnesses. They may try to scare you into making a statement and answering their questions. They may try to tell you that if you don’t answer their questions, you will be arrested. Don’t be fooled. They are going to arrest you one way or the other if they feel they have enough evidence.

Very rarely does someone talk themselves out of trouble. It is far more common to see someone talk themselves into trouble.

Another tactic the police in Okaloosa County like to use is to tell the suspect that they believe you are innocent and just need a little information from you.

The police use these tactics to catch people in a lie and to gather evidence to use during your criminal prosecution.  Most times, after someone does talk to the police, they are arrested anyway, and have given the cops ammunition to use against them.

Even if you are innocent, most likely you will be nervous while answering their questions and it is very easy to misunderstand one of their questions, or be misled by their interrogation tactics, and answer something in a way that makes you look guilty.

Here at Flaherty Defense Firm, I get a lot of calls from people who haven’t been arrested yet, but the police want to question them. My advice is to ALWAYS respectfully say no to talking to the cops without your criminal defense attorney present, even if you are 100% innocent.

Here are some general guidelines if you are stopped by the police:

  • You have the right to remain silent. Invoke this right!
  • Be polite and calm during all of your interactions with law enforcement.
  • Ask them if you are free to leave (they hate this question).
  • Do not consent to any searches of your property or person.
  • If they are insistent on questioning you, tell them you want your lawyer present.
  • If you feel the police are acting unlawfully or inappropriately, do not try to fight it right then, or argue with them. This makes matters worse. I will fight that battle for you in court.
  • Do not make any statements about the incident in an effort to talk your way out of an arrest.

If you or a loved one has been approached by the police for questioning in Okaloosa County, call Flaherty Defense Firm right away at (850) 243-6097 for a free consultation.

Is There Any Way To Stay Out Of Prison For A Felony In Okaloosa County If I “Score Out” Under The Guidelines?

Downward Departure Sentencing in Okaloosa County

I’ll be honest. In most cases, if you score 44 points or more under the Florida Criminal Punishment Code Scoresheet, any plea bargain will result in a prison sentence. The prosecutors in Okaloosa County almost never agree to a non-prison sentence for someone with more than 44 points, and the Judges are reluctant to do so as well.

There is a legal way for the Judge to deviate, or depart, from the guidelines and impose a lighter sentence, however. This is the Downward Departure.

In order for the Judge to issue a Downward Departure sentence, he must find that one of the following applies to your case:

  1. Legitimate, uncoerced plea bargain
  2. Defendant was an accomplice to the offense and was a relatively minor participant in the criminal conduct
  3. The capacity of the defendant to appreciate the criminal nature of the conduct or to conform that conduct to the law was substantially impaired
  4. Defendant requires specialized treatment for a mental disorder that is unrelated to substance abuse or addiction and is amenable to treatment
  5. The need for restitution outweighs the need for a prison sentence
  6. The victim was an initiator, willing participant, aggressor, or provoker of the incident
  7. Defendant acted under extreme duress or under the domination of another person
  8. Before the defendant’s identity was determined, victim was substantially compensated
  9. Defendant cooperated with the state to resolve the current offense or any other offense
  10. The offense was committed in an unsophisticated manner and was an isolated incident for which the defendant has shown remorse
  11. Defendant was too young to appreciate the consequences of the offense
  12. Defendant is to be sentenced as a youthful offender
  13. Defendant is amenable to a post-adjudicatory treatment-based drug court program and is otherwise qualified to participate in the program
  14. Defendant was making a good faith effort to obtain or provide medical assistance for an individual experiencing a drug-related overdose

Even if the Judge finds that you meet one or more of the criteria, he or she still has the authority to deny the Downward Departure and sentence you according to the guidelines.

It is my job as your criminal defense attorney to show the Judge which of the above criteria you meet in order to qualify for the Downward Departure. I will also do everything possible to convince the Judge that you deserve a second chance to stay out of prison.

My #1 job at Flaherty Defense Firm is to keep my clients out of jail/prison. I have developed techniques and strategies over the years to try and accomplish that goal. Making an effective argument for a Downward Departure is one of them.

If you are being charged with a felony in Okaloosa County and you’re worried about going to prison, give Flaherty Defense Firm a call today at (850) 243-6097.  I’ll be glad to review your case with you and give you an honest and realistic opinion about your options and what strategies I would use to defend you.



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10.0Tim Michael Flaherty

Call (850) 243-6097 for your free consultation.