JURY TRIAL: Not Guilty with .15 BrAC

A nice young man from the area left a note on my car under the windshield wiper one morning. He knew my wife and where I lived, but he didn't have my phone number. He had been charged with drunk driving, and his breath test showed a .15. He was convinced that he was going to have to plead guilty, but it was going to kill his career as a commercial truck driver. He was in his early 20s, and he was super nice, but he was also super scared. 
I was initially going to file motions on the case, but I changed my mind. My wife was constantly asking about his case, worried about how this would impact his career. I told her it wasn't a big deal. I set the matter for a jury trial.
The night before his jury trial, my wife confronted me. She was so worried about his case, but I told her again not to worry. She was stunned. She couldn't believe that I wasn't worried about it.
I'm not going to share the secret in this case, but I connected with each of the jurors, and I made sure that each of the jurors connected with my client. I established that this kid was due a break, even if he was guilty, but I also showed a specific problem with the breath test. When the officer was on the stand, he fought with me for a while but eventually conceded that he made a grave mistake. In the end, the jury returned a not guilty verdict. 
My client was out in the hall, hugging jurors and crying like a baby. The jurors themselves were hugging back, and one of my jurors was also crying.
After I left the courthouse, my wife immediately asked what had happened. I told her. She was stunned. Then I sat down and explained to her the problem with the breath test, and she agreed that it was unreliable.  Finally, she understood why I wasn't stressed out about this case, but she was also ecstatic that this young man had caught a break.