Even though marijuana has been partially legalized under Colorado law, people in the Longmont, Boulder County and Weld County areas still regularly find themselves on the wrong end of criminal charges related to that drug and others such as heroin, cocaine, ecstasy and methamphetamine. If you are up against drug charges, including the possession, distribution and manufacturing of a wide variety of narcotics and controlled substances, you need a knowledgeable and experienced attorney on your side. The firm of Flanders, Elsberg, Herber & Dunn, LLC has been defending clients in the Longmont area since 1871 and remains at the forefront of innovative criminal defense. We are committed to mounting a defense that protects your rights and your freedom.
Colorado is one of the few states in the nation that allow the purchase and consumption of marijuana for recreational use. While it is legal to buy and possess small amounts of the drug in the state, other laws still apply, and the penalties for violating those laws can be severe. Restrictions exist on:
A conviction could cause you to lose your job, your social standing or even future educational opportunities. You do not need to face these charges on your own. Our criminal law attorneys work hard to protect your rights.
While Colorado’s marijuana laws have been relaxed, the state continues to charge defendants with misdemeanor and felony crimes for the possession or sale of a variety of other controlled substances and narcotics. In Colorado, controlled dangerous substances (CDS) are divided into five “schedule” classes. The most serious penalties are associated with Schedule I substances such as heroin, LSD, ecstasy and synthetic opiates. Schedule II drug possession also comes with serious penalties. Drugs in this category include cocaine, opium, morphine, methamphetamines and methadone. Schedules III, IV and V include various pharmaceutical drugs that are illegal to possess without a prescription and illegal for individuals to sell.
If you are charged with a drug crime, the penalties vary depending on the schedule of the drug involved, your previous offenses and the specific crime you are accused of:
Each of these penalties is accompanied by the possibility of a fine that can range from $1,000 up to $1 million. The sale of most Schedule I, II, III or IV drugs can result in a felony charge, while most Schedule V drug sales result in misdemeanors. For help understanding the penalties associated with charges for possession, distribution, production or trafficking of illegal substances, consult our knowledgeable defense team.
If you are facing charges for the production, trafficking or possession of narcotics, you need a knowledgeable, resolute attorney on your side. The firm of Flanders, Elsberg, Herber & Dunn, LLC provides clients with comprehensive defense representation. From our office in Longmont, we represent people in Larimer County and the surrounding areas. To schedule a consultation with a Longmont defense attorney, contact us online or call us at 303-776-5380.
Flanders, Elsberg, Herber & Dunn, LLC has survived since 1871 for many good reasons, not the least of which are excellent legal representation and exemplary client communication and service. Come see the difference that our knowledgeable, local attorneys can make. Call us at 303.776.5380 or contact our Longmont office online.
The law firm formed in 1871 by Col. Byron L. Carr and Charles E. Day
The law firm became Carr and Secor after F. P. Secor read for the law under the supervision of Col. Carr
The law firm became Secor and Secor after F. P. Secor’s son, Gray Secor joined.
After graduating from the University of Colorado Law School, Horace Greeley McCarty began office sharing with Secor and Secor.
L.B. "Larry" Flanders graduated from the University of Colorado first in his business school & law school classes. Larry was the grandson of F. P. Secor, joined the firm.
The law firm became Secor, McCarty & Flanders.
After graduating from the University of Colorado Law School, Tom Wood began practicing with the firm.
The law firm became Secor, McCarty, Flanders & Wood.
John C. Flanders, great grandson of FP Secor joined the law firm.
The law firm became Flanders, McCarty, Wood & Sonnesyn.
Thomas L. Stover joined the law firm.
The law firm became Flanders, Sonnesyn & Stover.
Kathleen A. Ellis joined the law firm.
Scott W. Dunn joined the law firm.
The law firm became Flanders, Stover, Elsberg & Ellis, LLC when R. Lee Elsberg joined the firm.
The law firm became Flanders, Stover, Elsberg, LLP.
Elizabeth A. Montague joined the law firm.
Mark A. Herber began his solo law practice.
The law firm became Flanders & Elsberg, LLP.
Mark A. Herber and Clinton K. Nash merged to become Herber & Nash, P. C.
Elizabeth A. Raba joined Herber & Nash, P. C.
The law firm became Flanders, Elsberg & Dunn, LLC.
Crystal M. Mitchell joined Herber & Nash, P. C.
Ted J. Finn joined Herber & Nash, P. C.
Flanders, Elsberg & Dunn, LLC and Herber & Nash, P. C. merged to become Flanders, Elsberg, Nash, Herber & Dunn, LLC.
Current – Flanders, Elsberg, Herber & Dunn, LLC
Theodore J. Finn and Elizabeth A. Montague became Partners at Flanders, Elsberg, Herber & Dunn, LLC.
Andrew. N. Dunkin joined the law firm.
Mark E. Ringer joined the law firm.