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To be charged with child endangerment, you must have done at least one of the following to either someone under 18 or someone with mental or physical disabilities under the age of 29:
If you are convicted of child endangerment, additional potential issues include:
The Columbus Criminal Defense team takes an aggressive approach in defending clients charged with child endangerment. We will figure out what mistakes the police or detectives made and what other legal issues can be raised on your behalf.
We do this by requesting discovery from the prosecutor and interviewing witnesses. The discovery will generally consist of police reports, additional investigative notes, pictures and recorded interviews. As our client, you will receive a copy of everything received from the prosecutor for your review.
Based on the legal weaknesses in the State of Ohio’s case and any other mitigating factors, we will negotiate the best possible plea available with the prosecutor for you to consider in resolving your case.
If your case cannot be resolved satisfactorily with a plea, it would then proceed to a motion hearing (a hearing where the judge issues a ruling on an evidentiary issue) or a trial to the judge or jury, depending on the circumstances.
For nearly ten years, the Columbus Criminal Defense team has successfully represented clients on child endangerment charges. That extensive previous experience will enable us to better help you.
If you’ve been charged with child endangerment, it’s important to know what you’re up against. If you have any questions left unanswered by this page, or if you need a competent, experienced child endangerment attorney to fight for you in court, please contact us at or via email at email@example.com.