Temporary Restraining Order

Living in a home where domestic violence is taking place is stressful for both children and parents. If you are in need a restraining order to protect yourself for have had a restraining order filed against you, contact Eagle Law Offices, P.S.  We quickly return phone calls or respond to inquiries submitted to our website. Our clients come to us from Seattle, Bellevue and most parts of Western Washington. We will help you obtain a restraining order or defend you if you are accused of domestic violence.

If you are fearful that you or your children will be victims of domestic abuse, contact us now. We can help you apply and obtain a Temporary Restraining Order from the court. However, a temporary restraining order only lasts for a short time, from a few days to a week or so. At that time the respondent has the legal right to refute your reasons for obtaining the Temporary Restraining Order and get back the right to see your common children.

The reason that both women and men do not seek help against domestic violence is often a feeling of shame or “I deserved it.” This is untrue – no one deserves to be harmed by another.  If you need to get a temporary restraining order or are the respondent in an action for a restraining order call Eagle Law Offices, P.S.

While there is no excuse for the commission of domestic abuse, many are falsely accused by angry partners or relatives. Call us to help protect your rights.



The information on this website is for general information purposes only. Nothing on this site should be taken as legal advice for any individual case or situation. This information is not intended to create, and receipt or viewing does not constitute, an attorney-client relationship.

*A lawyer may charge a flat fee for specified legal services, which constitutes complete payment for those services and is paid in whole or in part in advance of the lawyer providing the services. If agreed to in advance in a writing signed by the client, a flat fee is the lawyer's property on receipt, in which case the fee shall not be deposited into a trust account under Rule 1.15A. The written fee agreement shall, in a manner that can easily be understood by the client, include the following: (i) the scope of the services to be provided; (ii) the total amount of the fee and the terms of payment; (iii) that the fee is the lawyer's property immediately on receipt and will not be placed into a trust account; (iv) that the fee agreement does not alter the client's right to terminate the client-lawyer relationship; and (v) that the client may be entitled to a refund of a portion of the fee if the agreed-upon legal services have not been completed.