Still not very confident in him due to how highly and friendly he speaks of the states attorney.
That's not a reason to think that the attorney will not try hard to get you the best outcome. A lot of the public for some reason thinks that a lawyer has to hate the opposing lawyer and talk trash about him/her in order to be any good. That's simply not true. Lawyers can, and do, respect the skill and abilities of other attorneys. They can even be friends. But when they oppose each other in litigation, each attorney wants to win and will do everything he/she can to do just that. Think about it: there are many pro athletes and gamers that respect and are even friends with opponents. It doesn't stop them from playing their best to beat their friends on game day. Lawyers are no different in that regard.
I see these actual criminals getting these breaks i kinda would like one myself.
What you may have seen is accused criminals getting a break because the state has made some serious error in the handling of the case against them. Every accused person has certain rights guaranteed to them under federal and state constitutions and statutes, and when the government violates those rights there are remedies for that. If the state violated your rights here, you'd be entitled to the remedy available for that violation. But in the majority of cases that you don't hear about in the news, the state has done things correctly and has enough evidence that a jury could vote for conviction. That's why the vast majority of criminal cases end with some sort of plea agreement.
i have always accepted my mistakes and faults and tried to fix them this just seems overkill. thanks ahead of time for any help.
You made the choice to drive when you knew your license was revoked and got caught. That was a mistake, and you'll have to live with the consequences of that once all the dust settles from the litigation. You are entitled to have the state put the evidence to a jury and to put on a defense if you don't like the plea agreement offered. That's what you have an attorney for. But understand that in any case that goes to trial, there is a risk that you'll be convicted even if you have the greatest lawyer in the country defending you. If the state has good evidence evidence against you, no lawyer, regardless of how good, is going to be able to make a jury simply disregard that. What evidence have you got to rebut the state's case? What alternative theory of what happened can you offer a jury that would convince them you aren't guilty of the offense? What kind of sentence might you get if you are convicted at trial versus what the state is offering in a plea deal? Those are the sorts questions you need to seriously think about when deciding whether to go to trial. You need to be realistic and not have a pie in the sky view of trial. Hoping for some miracle at trial is not a good way to evaluate your options.