Contact DUI Lawyer David Chow for a Free Consultation


calgary DEFENCE Lawyer 

free consultation: 403.452.8018

 "Though I have learned over the years how to practice criminal law smarter, the essence of my practice philosophy has never changed: my interest is your best interest; my only agenda is your success".


Please be aware that there has been a telephone SCAM where fraudsters have been impersonating me by asking money to be delivered to pay bail for family or friends in police custody. If you have received this kind of telephone call, DO NOT FORWARD FUNDS and  kindly contact David Chow at (403) 452-8018.  


David Chow is a full service Criminal defence lawyer with over 16 years of real litigation experience.  He has successfully defended over a thousand cases, during which time he has run hundreds of trials.  He routinely secures verdicts of "not guilty" and other favorable outcomes for his clients. 

Many Calgary criminal lawyers have websites boasting about their success.  David is a provenn senior criminal defence lawyer.  Don't trust a website or an advertisement.  Any lawyer can sell to you online.  Call (403) 452-8018 for a free telephone consultation.

charged with a criminal offence?

Managing any criminal charge can be challenging.  If understanding the law was not hard enough, navigating the procedural nuances of a criminal courtroom can be overwhelming.  David Chow can help manage your case. 




Recent Case Results

R. v. S.L.

April 27, 2018

(Okotoks, P.C.).  The Client applied for judicial interim release in release to an allegation of Attempted Murder. Calgary criminal lawyer, David Chow, was successful in obtaining bail for the accused.

R. v. L.V.

April 11, 2018

(Calgary, P.C.) The accused was acquitted at trial after the judge believed his testimony in relation to an allegation of breaching bail conditions.

R. v. D.B.

January 26, 2017

(Lethbridge/Calgary QB) The accused was charged with trafficking firearms.  The Defence attacked the credibility of the Crown's essential witness. The accused testified in his own defence. He was ultimately acquitted on the basis of reasonable doubt.