Otto Town Court
Otto Town Court
Otto Maple Road
Otto, NY 14766
The town of Otto is in Cattaraugus County, New York, United States. The population was 808 at the 2010 census. The name comes from Jacob S. Otto, the founder of the Holland Land Company. The town lies on the northern border of Cattaraugus County.
The area of the town was first settled around 1816. The town of Otto was established in 1823 from part of the town of Perrysburg. Otto, NY returned territory to Perrysburg in 1823 and ceded land to Ashford in 1835. The eastern half of the town was spun off and renamed East Otto.
Otto Town Court personnel are prohibited by law from providing you with any legal advice. They will attempt to guide you through the process; but if you have legal concerns, you should seek the advice of counsel.
About the John C. Nelson Law Firm
We help people fight traffic violations throughout New York state and are based in Ellicottville, NY. We serve the Cattaraugus County, Erie County, Allegany County and all other cities, towns and counties in New York State. If you need to fight your charges professionally, we are available 7 days a week to help.
Benefits of hiring an attorney for a traffic violation
When charged with a traffic violation you may spend countless hours researching issues and preparing documents, compiling evidence, preparing for appearances and hearings taking time away from important things like work, family and leisure. Or, you could hire an attorney who handles these violations everyday and can swiftly help you decide on the most optimal course of action to get you back on the road with minimal exposure to the legal consequences that could potentially start from a traffic violation.
Did you receive a ticket in Otto Town Court?
It is not uncommon for an individual to attempt to defend a traffic violation on his/her self without knowledge concerning the procedure and customs of the local judicial system. However, oftentimes an individual who represents themselves risks missing deadlines, notices, and court proceedings because they are not familiar with the procedural rules and legal documents involved in any given case. Without an understanding of local courtroom rules and customs, people that choose to represent themselves, due to their lack of knowledge of these rules and customs, often unintentionally offend a judge or district attorney.