Challenging the court reporter's transcript is virtually impossible. I concur with Mr. Brinkmeier -- if there is an audio tape that would be your only hope. Your recollection of what was said is not the official record of the proceedings. The audio tape is not the official record either, but at least is has the virtue of being objective. No matter what you heard, your recollection of what the Court said will never beat the court reporter's version unless you can find objective evidence to show an omission or an error in the transcript. The court reporter's transcript, one attested and sealed by the court reporter who prepared the transcript, is the official version of what happened in Court so you have a pretty tough row to hoe in trying to get that set aside.
You are likely going to need an attorney's help in getting the audio tapes (if they exist). Somebody known to the Court staff and a 'repeat player' somebody who comes before the Court regularly might be able to get a copy or a listen just for the asking.
You have to make a motion to resettle the record.
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