I watched the Webcast of the oral argument in the Court of Appeals concerning the right to counsel before you agree to take or refuse a breath test. For almost the last 30 years it has been understood that if you request counsel, you can call a lawyer or be given a phone book to help find one. The caveat is that it could not interfere with having the test performed within two hours so the State could have the benefit of the statutory presumptions regarding the breath test results. This was thrown into question when the Court of Appeals in the Njafi case threw it out there, that although they were not deciding the issue, you might not be able to raise the denial of counsel in the Administrative Hearing, although you could in court. This means that if you want to call your lawyer and they don't let you, the results of the test or the refusal are inadmissible in court, but the issue cannot be raised at the Administrative Hearing. Now the lawyer's advice concerns both the Administrative side of the case (loss of license, interlock, suspension), and the Court side (the admission of the test results or the refusal). It is hard to intellectualize how you parse this. One size should fit all.