Open Car Transport is the most common type of auto shipping at Phoenix Car Transport. So, let’s get clear what is Open Car Transport? It means that auto transport includes an open trailer and that your vehicle will be outdoors. And that’s it! Your vehicle is safely attached and is being transported in a convenient way. It is convenient and AFFORDABLE! Yes, yes. Open Car Transport is an affordable method as well. If you want to save money Read More...
ENCLOSED CAR TRANSPORT
Shipping a car is a big decision to make. You think about the affordability and safety of the car transport. With Phoenix Car Transport, it is no longer a hard thing to do. We offer an Enclosed Car Transport, and we offer it at reasonable rates. While Open Car Transport includes an open trailer, Enclosed Car Transport is a type when your vehicle is being placed in an enclosed trailer. Which is safer than the other! Read More...
Photo Radar Cameras: Do You Need to Pay for a Ticket?
The photo radar cameras are back, but you may still find a lot of confusion about what to do if you get a ticket.
Viewer Rashard in Avondale tells he got a ticket from one of the cameras in Paradise Valley and there was this question: “What is the rule, and should I pay for the ticket?”
Sharon in Peoria says, “Are the photo radar tickets from El Mirage legal?” The short answer is yes, the tickets are legal. But attorney Robert Gruler of R&R Law Group says that doesn’t mean you have to pay immediately. He added that the first line of defense is definitely to wait it out and make them do their job.
The ticket that is mailed to you gives you the options of paying the fine, declare that you were not the driver, request a hearing or attend defensive driving school.
Gruler says most people comply because those are the only options written on the ticket.
But he says there is another choice. “What they don’t tell you on that piece of paper is that you don’t have to do anything with that ticket,” he says. And responding in any way effectively waives your right to have the city to serve you in person.
State law says if you do not respond to the mailed ticket, it must be served, in person, within 90 days of the date it was filed with the court.
“I’m going to wait until the court meets their burden until they cross that hurdle and establishes jurisdiction,” Gruler says. Within that 90-day period cities have the option to use a process server to fulfill their obligation or ask a court for alternative service. If once granted, alternative service no longer requires that you be served in person. “They go to the post office mail it certified mail and then a process server will physically come to the house and tape it to the door,” Gruler says.
He says that rarely happens, with a couple of exceptions. If you do get served, that’s when you are legally obligated to respond.
“You need to do something otherwise if you just continue to ignore it then they’re going to suspend your license and enter a default judgment against you,” Gruler says.
If you do want to wait it out, remember that if you are served you’ll be on the hook for process server fees in addition to any other fees that are associated with the case.
Need a help? Call the Assistance League of Phoenix volunteers at 1-855-323-1515.