Determining an individual's chances of success is difficult to answer without researching your case. Whether or not you would be eligible and your chances of success will depend on your individual circumstances—what you are applying for, the types of conviction or convictions you have, etc. We charge a small fee to do a research to evaluate whether you are eligible as well as your chances of success; after that, you can decide whether you want to move forward. If you decide to move forward, we would apply the cost of the research/evaluation to the total cost of the service.
We will be glad to work with you to get a copy of your criminal record and to review what can be done. We charge a researching fee and we apply that to the total cost of any service that you hire us to perform.
Yes, although there is no guarantee that you will be granted one or the other. Restoring your gun rights and vacating your conviction are two entirely different procedures with different requirements. However, we will offer a discount on the gun rights restoration if you sign up for vacating as well.
Requests are denied for the following reasons: (1) an inaccuracy in the court file, (2) an inaccuracy in your criminal records, or (3) you are otherwise not eligible to restore your gun rights.
Yes. You can petition a Washington court to restore your gun rights in Washington even if your restriction stems from a federal crime, as long as you satisfy the requirements of the applicable Washington law.
Washington law allows you to petition to restore your gun rights even if you have had a domestic violence conviction. This will also lift the Lautenberg Amendment ban, which prohibits firearm ownership of those convicted of misdemeanor domestic violence as defined by federal law.
You can still petition to restore your gun rights even if you have had multiple felony convictions. Your eligibility will usually depend on the nature of your felonies and when you received them—not the number of convictions you have had.
You are not eligible if—before the conviction that took away your gun rights—you had been convicted of any class A felony, any felony that has a maximum punishment of 20 years or more, or any serious sex offense.