Pay Traffic Ticket in Nevada
Pay Your Nevada
Traffic Ticket Online!
- Easy Online Payment
- Instant Court Notification
- Avoid Fines & Warrants
- 100% Safe & Secure
Note:If your court is not listed please follow the instructions on your ticketPage Overview
- Know Your Options
- What it Means to Pay Your NV Traffic Ticket
- Pay Online
- Determine Where You Got Your Traffic Ticket
- Visit the Proper County or Municipality Website
- Pay Your Nevada Traffic Ticket
- Get Points Removed From Your Driving Record
- Check Your Driving Record
- Shop for Better Auto Insurance Rates
(Plead Guilty or No Contest)
- Pay the fine
- Option to plea bargain penalties
- Incur points on your driving record (could lead to license suspension/revocation)
- Possible option to take driving safety course to reduce points
- Possibly incur increase on auto insurance rates
Learn more below.
(Plead Not Guilty)
- Contest traffic ticket via trial
- Choose to represent yourself or hire an attorney
- Possibly lose option to plea bargain for lesser penalties
- No penalties if found guilty, but must pay court/attorney fees
- Be found guilty, pay fines, court/legal fees and be assessed penalties
Learn more about
Fighting Your Traffic Ticket »
Paying your traffic ticket is a plea of guilt. This means:
- The state will assess points to your driving record. The more serious the violation the higher the points. Learn more about Nevada's point system on our Points page.
- Your Nevada driver's license my be suspended due to an excessive number of points on your driving record.
- Depending on the violation and the policies of your car insurance provider, you might see a jump in your auto insurance premiums.
- Getting points added to your driving record isn't a great thing, but you CAN take a state-approved traffic school course to reduce points.
Failing to pay or respond to your traffic ticket before the court date on your ticket comes with consequences. The court will issue a bench warrant for your arrest, which could affect your credit rating and lead to the suspension of your driver's license.
Pleading Guilty as a NV CDL Driver
While holding a Nevada commercial driver's license (CDL) you must report any traffic violations to your employer within 30 days. This applies to all vehicles, including your own car. For more information on CDL penalties, consult Nevada's CDL manual or our page titled NV Traffic Ticket Fines and Penalties.
Pleading Not Guilty
You always have the option to plead not guilty. Presenting a strong defense could reduce your charges or have the ticket dismissed. Learn more in our Fighting Your Traffic Ticket page.
Mandatory Court Appearance
Be aware than not all tickets can be settled with a payment. Serious infractions―DUI, leaving the scene of an accident―usually require a mandatory court appearance. This should be clearly stated on your Nevada traffic ticket.
Depending on the county or municipality from where you were ticketed, you may have the option to pay online.Pay Your Nevada Traffic Ticket Online
Many county courts within the State of Nevada will allow you to pay your traffic ticket instantly online. Select the court which issued your traffic ticket below and skip a trip to the traffic court.
If the Nevada issuing court is not listed above, follow the instructions on below.
Tickets are issued by county and municipality. This means, for example, that if you were ticketed for speeding in Reno you will have to settle the ticket with the Reno court, even if you live elsewhere in Nevada. Each county and city/town handles NV citations differently in terms of payment options (online, in person, by mail or phone) and response time.
If you're unsure on where you were cited, refer to your citation. Your NV traffic ticket will contain all the information you'll need to know on how to respond, including the court address and contact information. If you've misplaced your citation, read about your options in our Lost Traffic Ticket page.
Using the information on your ticket, check if the county or town has a website. If it does, most sites will provide information on how to pay.
If there is no website, call the Nevada court listed on your ticket for payment assistance.
Depending on the county or municipality, you may have some or all of the following payment options:
- In person
- By mail
- By phone
Call the court if you have any payment questions.
Make it a point to call the court if you plan to pay in person and ask about hours and payment options. Some courts, for instance, may not accept personal checks or credit cards―information you'll want to know before leaving your house to pay.
And be sure to pay close attention to when the payment is due. Failing to pay on time could result in a bench warrant for your arrest.
Traffic tickets typically add points to your driving record. If you have accumulated between three and 11 points on your driving record, you may have the option to have three points removed by completing a DMV-approved traffic safety course. Learn more by reading our Point Reduction page.
Whenever points have been added or removed, check your driving record for accuracy. Make sure the point total is correct. Any added points could lead to your NV driver's license getting suspended, or cause an unwarranted increase in your car insurance rates.Instant Nevada Driving Record
Check for tickets, violations, and confirm your drivers license status with a instant self-check driving record. Each record may include suspensions, points, classifications, vital data, endorsements, expiration and driving status.
After getting ticketed and checking your driving record, contact your car insurance company on how it will affect your premiums. Depending on your insurance provider's policies, you may see a jump in your rates at renewal time. Should this occur, you always have the option to compare car insurance rates online.Compare Car Insurance Rates in 3 Easy Steps
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