"Officer, I passed out from Christmas shopping." -- An intoxicated West Virginian driver to police last year. "It's New Year's Eve, everyone drives drunk." -- A New Jersey driver to police in the waning minutes of 2014. Both men were booked. Nationally, arrests for drunken driving spike during the holidays and peak on New Year's Eve, when revelers and police both hit the streets in force. CarInsurance.com crunched the latest FBI data to find out which states are making the most arrests for driving under the influence. Experts caution against comparing crime rates across regions because many factors come into play, including alcoholism rates, miles driven by motorists, fewer public transit options and drunken driving enforcement and prevention programs. We'd be remiss if we didn't point out the obvious: please don't drive after imbibing, ever. If the prospect of hurting someone doesn't deter you, perhaps the $10,000 price tag will, due largely to years of increased DUI insurance rates. 10. New Mexico (tie) In 2014, these two western states each made 45.5 DUI arrests for every 10,000 residents. New Mexico, authorities made 7,384 arrests in jurisdictions serving 1.6 million people. The state population is 2 million. New Mexico also had the sixth highest rate of drunken driving fatalities, at 5.6 per 100,000 residents, or 116 deaths. The FBI's Uniform Crime Report is the only official tally of crime nationwide. But it is a voluntary program, and not every police agency submits corresponding data. CarInsurance.com calculated the rate of DUI arrests using the populations of the participating agencies, as estimated by the FBI. Drivers in New Mexico will see a 59% hike, according to a CarInsurance.com analysis of rates from six major carriers. 10. Idaho (tie) In Idaho, authorities made 7,439 DUI arrests in the state, which has a population 1.6 million.