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The Louisiana Office of Motor Vehicles (Louisiana OMV) is the government agency in charge of requests for official driving records. It acts as a department of motor vehicles (Louisiana DMV) in other states. They have set up an online system for individuals to print or view a copy of their driving history.
The LOMV has only one official type of driving record. They also take Driver Privacy Protection Act laws very seriously, and they have a disclaimer and a warning on their website about the misuse of personal information. All records obtained through this agency will contain personally identifiable information (PII), which in the wrong hands could lead to identity theft.
The records contain basic personal information such as name, address, social security number, date of birth, and driver's license number. They also have accident reports, along with the person's driver's license status, revocations, suspensions, CDL status, and offenses, including civil and criminal (tickets/accidents/violations).
The Louisiana Office of Motor Vehicles makes it easy for individuals and companies to order copies of a Louisiana driving report. They have a portal set up online for this very purpose.
After the user purchases their online driving record, they have 30 days to print or view it until it expires and is no longer available. According to the LOMV, the information will include:
To obtain a record, the user will need the following:
They take payment in the form of VISA, MasterCard, Discover, and American Express. They also accept debit cards but do not take money orders.
The cost for any driving record within the state is $16, payable online. There is also an additional $2 fee "for electronic commerce in accordance with Louisiana Revised Statute 49:316.1 ."
Like many other states, Louisiana has a multi-stage licensing process that begins when the driver turns 15. At age 15, the person may then apply for a learner's permit. They must take 30 hours of in-classroom instruction and log 8 hours of driving time before moving on. The next step is an intermediate license which a driver can apply for when they turn 16. They must have held a learner's permit for 180 days and logged 50 hours of supervised driving. They must also have a parent's or guardian's permission. Young drivers cannot drive at night, only during the daytime. Once they turn 17, they can apply for their full license.
According to the Louisiana Highway Safety Commission, some other common driving laws in the state include:
The state does not use a point system but does keep track of all moving violations. When a driver earns too many offenses, they will lose their license for a period of months or indefinitely. Drivers who have lost their license can apply for reinstatement.
The state has only one type of driving report for individuals and companies. The LOMV has a portal set up where drivers can get copies easily.
The Louisiana official driving record contains accident data, personal license status, CDL status, and all offenses (civil and criminal). This includes things like tickets, citations, warnings, moving violations, traffic violations, non-moving violations, and convictions.
Criminal driving offenses in the state of Louisiana are very serious and carry harsh penalties like expensive fines, treatment or other rehab programs, and often jail or prison time. Some common criminal driving offenses in the state are:
Civil driving offenses are far less severe than criminal and usually only cost a fine. These may include moving or non-moving violations. Sometimes the driver will get off with just a warning. Some include:
Some interesting driving record statistics in LA include:
For 2019 Louisiana had:
From 2018 to 2019, some stats include:
The causes of most accidents are:
Below are some frequently asked questions about state driving records.
Anyone who can provide a legal reason for the driver record can obtain one. However, LA insists on strict adherence to Driver Privacy Protection Act (DPPA) laws. Their website shows a strict warning that the report will contain private information and must be used legally. Insurance companies and private investigators performing background checks can also get them legally.
Yes. The state has set up an online tool to use to order reports. They will remain available for viewing and printing for 30 days. They cost $16 each plus an online fee of $2.
You will need your name, address, driver's license number, date of birth, license class, a printer (to print the report), and valid credit card for payment.
"In accordance with the US Code, Title 18, #2721 through #2725 and Section 350 of Public Law 106-69 which amended the Federal Driver Privacy Protection Act OLA File No. 1999-1126."
No. The service is available most times, but it is closed from 11:30 PM until 4:00 AM each day.
"A person who knowingly violates the Federal Driver Privacy Protection Act shall be fined a minimum of $2500.00 in damages to the person whose record was improperly released."
Below are some helpful state driving record links.
Disclaimer: The materials presented here are for informational purposes only. The information is taken from state and local resources, and is current as of the most recent site update. Changes made by state and local departments and agencies after our latest update may render some information and fees outdated, and may cause links to break and forms to be unavailable. Infotracer strongly encourages you to visit the relevant state and local resources to ensure you have the most recent information.