Vermont Driving Records
Your motor driving records, or DMV records, is the state’s collection of your driving history.
Your driving history can include anything from a vehicle’s registration, convictions, and license status to point violations like from unpaid tickets and more. Knowing this information can help you avoid financial and driving-related mishaps.
Vermont will provide:
- 3-Year driving history
- Complete driving history
Depending on who you receive them from (the state or third-parties), these records can be official or unofficial documents. You should know others, under the DPPA, may request your records. Those requesting your records can include employers, insurance companies, government agencies, and more.
VT motor vehicle records cost:
- 3-Year: $14
- Complete: $20
Getting your VT driver’s records can be done in person or by mail. This article shares how you can request records from the Vermont Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV).
Getting Your Vermont MVR: Step-by-Step
You can request documents through the Vermont DMV to get official, certified documents. Or, use third-party providers to get unofficial VT driver documents. These third-party providers can save time and hassle when getting your driver information if you don’t need them for official business.
Below, you’ll learn how to request official documents through the VT DMV.
Requesting Your VT Motor Vehicle Record in Person
Rather get your records in person? You will:
- Go to the Montpelier DMV office
- File a Vermont DMV Record Request (VG-116) form
- Provide proof of identification
- Request which record you need
- Pay the driver record fee
Requesting Your VT Motor Vehicle Record by Mail
- Download and file a Vermont DMV Record Request (VG-116) form
- Include copies of your identification documents
- Include a check for the records
Mail these documents to:
Department of Motor Vehicles
120 State St.
Montpelier, VT 05603
You should get the records in a few days after they’re processed.
Found Something Wrong on Your Vermont Driving Records?
If you notice errors, contact your local DMV and inquire the erroneous information. This may include the need to update your information on file. The driving record is a handy set of documents for many DMV and/or court purposes – so keep them nearby in case you need them fast!