Redus v. State, 398 So.2d 757 (Ala.Cr.App. 1981)
The implied consent law does not require that one must be told that he has a right to refuse the chemical test. The failure to inform the non-consenting motorist of the consequences of his refusal only affects the validity of the revocation of his driver’s license – a civil sanction. See, Garrison v. Dothard, 366 So.2d 1129 (Ala.Civ.App. 1979) holding that before a driver’s license may be lawfully suspended for the refusal to submit to a chemical sobriety test, the motorist must have been told that his refusal to submit would result in a suspension of his license.