St. Armand, New York
St. Armand is a rural town in Essex County, New York. It is part of New York’s North Country region. The town covers fifty seven square miles. , the town population was estimated at 1,900. The closest city is Plattsburgh, approximately forty-five miles northeast. St. Armand was settled in 1844 and named by an early Canadian settler from Saint-Armand, Quebec. The town consists of several campsites and lakes. There are two hamlets in St. Armand named Bloomingdale and Trudeau. St. Armand is north of Saranac Lake. A very small portion of the Village of Saranac Lake is within St. Armand.
Traffic Tickets in St. Armand
Tickets in St. Armand stem from the town’s arterial road, New York State Route 3 (NYS-3). NYS-3 is a north-south bound road that trails along the Saranac River as it heads south towards Lake Flower in the neighboring town of Harrietstown. NYS-3 serves the Bloomingdale and Trudeau hamlets. County Route 18 (River Road) runs east from the Hamlet of Bloomingdale. It heads upstream until it reaches Franklin Falls Pond, and then leaves St. Armand via the northern town line. The New York State Police and the Essex County Sheriff’s Department issue tickets for traffic violations in St. Armand. The citations they write are answerable to the St. Armand Town Court. The court is located in the principal hamlet, Bloomingdale.
The Benjamin Goldman Law Office
The Benjamin Goldman Law Office assists motorists with traffic tickets in the Essex County justice courts. We prioritize obtaining the most ideal outcome, and our clients typically get a significant point reduction. A complimentary consultation is offered to anyone who has been issued a traffic citation in St. Armand. No advance notice necessary, feel free to reach out at your convenience.
Points Reduced or Money Back Guarantee*
Our firm offers a Point Reduction or Money Back Guarantee*. This means we will issue a full refund of your legal fee if we are unable to reduce the points added to your license as a result of the ticket.
*Traffic tickets only. Does not apply to misdemeanors and felonies.