Our Pricing Structure
If you're worrying about whether you can afford quality legal advice and representation, please don't. M.A.J Law are an accessible and affordable specialist criminal defence practice. We represent ordinary, every-day motorists who need help. Please get in touch to discuss your case with a member of our team.
- We work on fixed fees
- Our costs are clear from the outset
- Our fixed fees are charged in stages, meaning you don't pay for work that is not necessary
- If we win your case, we can usually apply for costs
Ask us about our fees
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How much is this going to cost me?
Our fixed fee pricing structure
The aim of a fixed fee is to ensure that legal costs are kept to a minimum. If a defendant is successful, a Defence Costs Order (DCO) is usually granted by the court. A DCO entitles a firm to apply for the costs associated with challenging the allegation. The client may then receive some, or all, of the costs they’ve paid.
Cost Certainty is Crucial
Additional legal costs can be hidden in small print and terms of business. We believe that cost certainty is crucial and that transparency is the key to a successful solicitor/client relationship. No hidden costs. No nasty surprises. All our fees are made clear from the outset.
Feel free to ask us about our fixed fee pricing structure. You may be surprised to find out that a unique defence strategy developed by a specialist motoring defence practice isn’t as expensive as you first thought. All our fixed fees are truly fixed.
Following a case victory, we will instruct one of our Cost Recovery Administrators to process your Defence Costs Order. This entitles you to claim back your legal fees from the Central Funds Office (subject to assessment).
Choosing the right solicitor
Thinking of pleading guilty?
Our Case Studies take a look a real cases involving real people. You may also be interested in reading about court hearings in the Magistrates' Court and Sentencing Guidelines. You can also view our case studies page for more information.
This booklet discusses a drink driving first court hearing - Is a solicitor necessary?