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Alabama

Alabama is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Alaska

Alaska is not party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Arizona

Arizona is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.

Agricultural inspections required for all commercial vehicles crossing the border.

Vehicles parked on roadways with curbs must be parked with right-hand wheels parallel to and within 18 inches of the curb. It is illegal to park on a crosswalk, within 15 feet of a fire hydrant, within 20 feet of a crosswalk at an intersection, within 30 feet of approach to any flashing beacon, within 50 feet of the nearest rail of a railroad crossing, within 20 feet of the driveway of a fire station, on a bridge or in a highway tunnel.


Arkansas

Arkansas is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


California

Vehicles engaged in the shipment of agricultural commodities must stop for inspection when entering the state.

California is not party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Colorado

Colorado is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Connecticut

Connecticut is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Delaware

Delaware is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


District of Columbia

The District of Columbia is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.

No person shall park a vehicle in a roadway other than parallel with the edge of the roadway headed in the direction of lawful traffic movement. Vehicles shall be parked within 12 inches of the curb. Vehicles shall not be parked on a roadway to advertise for sale. Parking is prohibited at all of the following: within an intersection; on a crosswalk; upon any bridges, viaducts, freeways, highway tunnels, ramps leading to and from each, medians, safety zones, and traffic islands.


Florida

Florida is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Georgia

Georgia is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Hawaii

Hawaii is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Idaho

Idaho is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Illinois

Illinois is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Indiana

Indiana is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.

It is unlawful to park or stop on a highway when it is feasible to stop or park off of the highway, unless a vehicle is disabled to such a degree that it is impossible to avoid stopping and temporarily leaving the vehicle on the roadway.

A driver may not stop or park a vehicle on a sidewalk; in front of a public or private driveway; within an intersection; within 15 feet of a fire hydrant; on a crosswalk; within 20 feet of a crosswalk at an intersection; between a safety zone and the adjacent curb or within 30 feet of points on the curb immediately opposite the end of a safety zone, unless the traffic authority indicates a different length by signs or markings; within 50 feet of the nearest rail of a railroad crossing; within 20 feet of the driveway entrance to a fire station and on the side of a street opposite the entrance to a fire station, in a fire lane, within 75 feet of the entrance; along side or opposite a street excavation or obstruction if stopping or parking would obstruct traffic; upon a bridge or other elevated structure upon a highway; within a tunnel; or any place where official signs prohibit stopping.

Except where angle parking is allowed, a person must parallel park within 12 inches of the right-hand curb.


Iowa

Iowa is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Kansas

Kansas is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.

No vehicle may park in the following places: on the roadway side of any vehicle stopped or parked at the edge or curb; on a sidewalk; within an intersection; on a crosswalk; between a safety zone and the adjacent curb, or within 30 feet of points on the curb immediately opposite the ends of a safety zone; alongside or opposite any street excavation if that would obstruct traffic; upon any bridge or other elevated structure; within a tunnel; on any railroad tracks; in the median of a divided highway; or where official signs prohibit parking.

No vehicle may park on the right-of-way of a controlled-access highway, except for disabled vehicles; giving aid in an emergency; in compliance with the directions of a police officer or safety official; due to illness or incapacity of the driver; or in designated parking or rest areas.


Kentucky

Kentucky is part to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.

Motorists traveling on an interstate or parkway with a 65 mph or greater speed limit are to use the left lane as a passing lane only.


Louisiana

Louisiana is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Maine

Maine is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Maryland

Maryland is party to the Non-resident Violator Compact.


Massachusetts

Massachusetts is not party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Michigan

Michigan is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Minnesota

Minnesota is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Mississippi

Mississippi is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Missouri

Missouri is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.

All-terrain vehicles must be titled and registered with the Department of Revenue. May not be operated on highway except for agricultural or industrial on-premises purposes, or by handicapped persons for short distances occasionally on state secondary roads between sunrise and sunset. Registration decal issued; renewed every 3 years; fee, $10.25.


Montana

Montana is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Nebraska

Nebraska is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Nevada

Nevada is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


New Hampshire

New Hampshire is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


New Jersey

New Jersey is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


New Mexico

New Mexico is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


New York

New York is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


North Carolina

North Carolina is party to Non-Resident Violator Compact.


North Dakota

North Dakota is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Ohio

Ohio is party to the Non-resident Violator Compact.


Oklahoma

Oklahoma is party to the Non-resident Violator Compact.


Oregon

Oregon is not party to the Non-resident Violator Compact.


Pennsylvania

Pennsylvania is party to the Non-resident Violator compact.

Except where necessary to avoid conflict with other traffic or to protect the safety of another person, it is unlawful to stop, stand, or park a vehicle on the roadway side of any vehicle stopped or parked at the edge of a curb, on a sidewalk, within an intersection, on a crosswalk, upon a bridge, on any railroad tracks, in the area between roadways of a divided highway, any place where official signs prohibit stopping, in front of a public or private driveway, within 15 feet of a fire hydrant, within 20 feet of a crosswalk at an intersection, within 30 feet upon the approach to any flashing signal or traffic sign, where the vehicle would prevent the free movement of a street car, within 50 feet of the nearest railroad crossing, and within 20 feet of the driveway entrance to a fire station.


Rhode Island

Rhode Island is party to the non-resident violator compact.

Most traffic violations and offenses, except driving under the influence of liquor or drugs, driving to endanger, reckless driving, driving with a suspended license, leaving the scene of an accident, and municipal parking violations are decriminalized under Rhode Island state law. Speeding and all other minor traffic violations are handled by Rhode Island Traffic Tribunal (RITT). Most fines may be paid by mail, but some require a personal appearance before a judge or magistrate of the RITT.


South Carolina

South Carolina is party to the Non-resident Violator Compact.


South Dakota

South Dakota is party to the Non-resident Violator Compact.


Tennessee

Tennessee is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Texas

Texas is party to the Non-resident Violator Compact.

On demand of a peace officer within 250 feet of the Mexican border at a checkpoint, the driver of a vehicle must produce a driver’s license and proof of insurance.


Utah

Utah is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Vermont

Vermont is party to the Non-resident violator’s compact.

Whenever a roadway had been divided into 2 or more clearly marked lanes the following rules shall apply: a vehicle shall be driven entirely within 1 lane; upon a roadway which is divided into 3 lanes and provides for 2-way movement of traffic, a vehicle may be driven in the center lane only when overtaking and passing another vehicle traveling in the same direction or in preparation for making a left turn; official traffic-control devices may be erected directing specified traffic to use a designated lane; and, official traffic-control devices may be installed prohibiting the changing of lanes on sections of roadway.

A vehicle may not be driven over, across, or within any dividing space, barrier, or section dividing the roadway sections of a divided highway except at established openings in the physical barrier or dividing section or space, or at a crossover or intersection.


Virginia

Virginia is party to the Non-resident Violator Compact.


Washington

Washington is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


West Virginia

West Virginia is party to the Non-resident Violator Compact.


Wisconsin

Wisconsin is not party to the Non-resident Violator Compact.


Wyoming

Wyoming is party to the Non-Resident Violator Compact.


Puerto Rico

Stopping, standing, or parking is not permitted on public highway unless (1) it is necessary to avoid traffic conflict; or (2) it is required by law, directive of police officer, or signal. In rural zone, it is not permitted to stop, stand, or park vehicle on highway, either attended or unattended, when it is reasonable to place vehicle off the roadway. Standing or parking is not permitted on public highway for the purpose of vehicle or merchandise sale, advertisement, demonstration, or rent; or for washing, cleaning, greasing, or repairing vehicle unless in the event of an emergency. Vehicles may not travel or park on exclusive lanes, which are those lanes reserved for the Metropolitan Bus Authority.

Vehicles may not pass or attempt to pass another vehicle on the acceleration or deceleration lanes, which are respectively those lanes provided to accelerate when coming on, or to decelerate when going out of turnpike.


Alberta

U.S. citizens returning to the U.S. from Canada by land or sea are required to present proper travel documents according to the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative. Proof of citizenship is required for travel to Canada by land or sea. A U.S. passport is required for travel by air to Canada and to the U.S. Permanent U.S. residents who are not citizens should carry their Alien Registration Receipt Card.

All children must have their own travel documents. In lieu of a U.S. passport or passport card, U.S. children under 16 traveling to and from Canada by land or sea may also present an original or copy of his or her birth certificate, a consular Report of Birth Abroad, or a Naturalization Certificate. If the parents are separated or divorced, the parent crossing the border should have proof of custody or a letter from the other parent. Persons under 18 years of age who are not accompanied by a parent should bring a letter from their parent or guardian giving them permission to cross the border.

A visitor is permitted to bring a reasonable amount of personal effects, a reasonable supply of food, and a full tank of gas. “Reasonable” means enough for personal use during the length of stay in Canada. Any unreasonable amounts are subject to duty.

A visitor must have a rabies vaccination certificate signed by a licensed veterinarian to bring dogs or cats into Canada.

Alberta has an implied consent law with regard to drunk driving. The legal drinking age is 18.

It is a criminal offense to operate a motor vehicle when a person’s ability is impaired by alcohol or drugs; or person has an alcohol blood concentration that exceeds .08.  Persons operating a motor vehicle with an alcohol blood alcohol concentration that exceeds 0.05 are subject to an immediate roadside licence suspension and vehicle seizure.

A person with a learner’s or probationary license may not drive a motor vehicle if there is alcohol in the person’s blood.

It is illegal to transport an open alcoholic beverage container in a vehicle.


British Columbia

U.S. citizens returning to the U.S. from Canada by land or sea are required to present proper travel documents according to the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative. Proof of citizenship is required for travel to Canada by land or sea. A U.S. passport is required for travel by air to Canada and to the U.S. Permanent U.S. residents who are not citizens should carry their Alien Registration Receipt Card.

All children must have their own travel documents. In lieu of a U.S. passport or passport card, U.S. children under 16 traveling to and from Canada by land or sea may also present an original or copy of his or her birth certificate, a consular Report of Birth Abroad, or a Naturalization Certificate. If the parents are separated or divorced, the parent crossing the border should have proof of custody or a letter from the other parent. Persons under 18 years of age who are not accompanied by a parent should bring a letter from their parent or guardian giving them permission to cross the border.

A visitor is permitted to bring a reasonable amount of personal effects, a reasonable supply of food, and a full tank of gas. “Reasonable” means enough for personal use during the length of stay in Canada. Any unreasonable amounts are subject to duty.

A visitor must have a rabies vaccination certificate signed by a licensed veterinarian to bring dogs or cats into Canada.

Open containers are prohibited in British Columbia. The legal drinking age is 19.

The maximum legal blood alcohol content is .08 percent.

A Class 7 or 8 Learner’s or Novice Driver’s License holder cannot have any alcohol in his or her system while operating a motor vehicle (zero BAC).


Manitoba

U.S. citizens returning to the U.S. from Canada by land or sea are required to present proper travel documents according to the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative. Proof of citizenship is required for travel to Canada by land or sea. A U.S. passport is required for travel by air to Canada and to the U.S. Permanent U.S. residents who are not citizens should carry their Alien Registration Receipt Card.

All children must have their own travel documents. In lieu of a U.S. passport or passport card, U.S. children under 16 traveling to and from Canada by land or sea may also present an original or copy of his or her birth certificate, a consular Report of Birth Abroad, or a Naturalization Certificate. If the parents are separated or divorced, the parent crossing the border should have proof of custody or a letter from the other parent. Persons under 18 years of age who are not accompanied by a parent should bring a letter from their parent or guardian giving them permission to cross the border.

A visitor is permitted to bring a reasonable amount of personal effects, a reasonable supply of food, and a full tank of gas. “Reasonable” means enough for personal use during the length of stay in Canada. Any unreasonable amounts are subject to duty.

A visitor must have a rabies vaccination certificate signed by a licensed veterinarian to bring dogs or cats into Canada.

Open containers are not permitted in Manitoba. The legal drinking age is 18.

It is a criminal offense to operate a motor vehicle when a person’s ability is impaired by alcohol or drug or a person has an alcohol blood concentration that exceeds 80 mg of alcohol in 100 ml of blood (.08 level).

Motorists in Manitoba are advised to call 511 or go to mb511.ca for road condition information. The toll-free hotline offers updated information on provincial highway conditions, road and bridge closures, weather conditions, and information for truckers and tourists.


New Brunswick

U.S. citizens returning to the U.S. from Canada by land or sea are required to present proper travel documents according to the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative. Proof of citizenship is required for travel to Canada by land or sea. A U.S. passport is required for travel by air to Canada and to the U.S. Permanent U.S. residents who are not citizens should carry their Alien Registration Receipt Card.

All children must have their own travel documents. In lieu of a U.S. passport or passport card, U.S. children under 16 traveling to and from Canada by land or sea may also present an original or copy of his or her birth certificate, a consular Report of Birth Abroad, or a Naturalization Certificate. If the parents are separated or divorced, the parent crossing the border should have proof of custody or a letter from the other parent. Persons under 18 years of age who are not accompanied by a parent should bring a letter from their parent or guardian giving them permission to cross the border.

A visitor is permitted to bring a reasonable amount of personal effects, a reasonable supply of food, and a full tank of gas. “Reasonable” means enough for personal use during the length of stay in Canada. A visitor must have a rabies vaccination certificate signed by a licensed veterinarian to bring dogs or cats into Canada.

New Brunswick has implied consent law. Presumptive BAC level is .08. It is not permissible for a driver with a learner’s permit while operating a vehicle to have consumed alcohol in the quantity that exceeds the concentration of more than 0 milligrams of alcohol in 100 milliliters of blood. The legal drinking age is 19.


Newfoundland and Labrador

U.S. citizens returning to the U.S. from Canada by land or sea are required to present proper travel documents according to the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative. Proof of citizenship is required for travel to Canada by land or sea. A U.S. passport is required for travel by air to Canada and to the U.S. Permanent U.S. residents who are not citizens should carry their Alien Registration Receipt Card.

All children must have their own travel documents. In lieu of a U.S. passport or passport card, U.S. children under 16 traveling to and from Canada by land or sea may also present an original or copy of his or her birth certificate, a consular Report of Birth Abroad, or a Naturalization Certificate. If the parents are separated or divorced, the parent crossing the border should have proof of custody or a letter from the other parent. Persons under 18 years of age who are not accompanied by a parent should bring a letter from their parent or guardian giving them permission to cross the border.

A visitor is permitted to bring a reasonable amount of personal effects, a reasonable supply of food, and a full tank of gas. “Reasonable” means enough for personal use during the length of stay in Canada. Any unreasonable amounts are subject to duty.

A visitor must have a rabies vaccination certificate signed by a licensed veterinarian to bring dogs or cats into Canada.


Northwest Territories

U.S. citizens returning to the U.S. from Canada by land or sea are required to present proper travel documents according to the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative. Proof of citizenship is required for travel to Canada by land or sea. A U.S. passport is required for travel by air to Canada and to the U.S. Permanent residents who are not citizens should carry their Alien Registration Receipt Card.

All children must have their own travel documents. In lieu of a U.S. passport or passport card, U.S. children under 16 traveling to and from Canada by land or sea may also present an original or copy of his or her birth certificate, a consular Report of Birth Abroad, or a Naturalization Certificate. If the parents are separated or divorced, the parent crossing the border should have proof of custody or a letter from the other parent. Persons under 18 years of age who are not accompanied by a parent should bring a letter from their parent or guardian giving them permission to cross the border.

A visitor is permitted to bring a reasonable amount of personal effects, a reasonable supply of food, and a full tank of gas. “Reasonable” means enough for personal use during the length of stay in Canada. Any unreasonable amounts are subject to duty.

A visitor must have a rabies vaccination certificate signed by a licensed veterinarian to bring dogs or cats into Canada.

The legal drinking age in the Northwest Territories is 19. Open containers are not permitted.

Illegal per se BAC level is .08.  Drivers charged with an alcohol-related offence will face an automatic 90-day suspension or disqualification of their driving privileges. If the individual holds a valid Northwest Territories’ Drivers License, a 7-day temporary permit is granted before the suspension begins. Temporary driving privileges are intended to allow time for drivers to get their affairs in order.

An administrative license suspension of 30 days may also apply for the “warn” BAC level of .05.

In addition, an officer can also take the driver’s license and suspend a person for 24 hours if the officer believes on reasonable grounds that the person operating, or in care or control of a vehicle is impaired by alcohol, drugs or fatigue.


Nova Scotia

U.S. citizens returning to the U.S. from Canada by land or sea are required to present proper travel documents according to the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative. Proof of citizenship is required for travel to Canada by land or sea. A U.S. passport is required for travel by air to Canada and to the U.S. Permanent U.S. residents who are not citizens should carry their Alien Registration Receipt Card.

All children must have their own travel documents. In lieu of a U.S. passport or passport card, U.S. children under 16 traveling to and from Canada by land or sea may also present an original or copy of his or her birth certificate, a consular Report of Birth Abroad, or a Naturalization Certificate. If the parents are separated or divorced, the parent crossing the border should have proof of custody or a letter from the other parent. Persons under 18 years of age who are not accompanied by a parent should bring a letter from their parent or guardian giving them permission to cross the border.

A visitor is permitted to bring a reasonable amount of personal effects, a reasonable supply of food, and a full tank of gas. “Reasonable” means enough for personal use during the length of stay in Canada. Any unreasonable amounts are subject to duty.

A visitor must have a rabies vaccination certificate signed by a licensed veterinarian to bring dogs or cats into Canada.

The illegal per se BAC in Nova Scotia is .08. A newly licensed driver may operate a vehicle only if he or she has a zero blood alcohol level. The legal drinking age is 19. A BAC between .05 and .08 is also subject to potential penalty: a 7 day suspension for a first offense, a 15 day suspension for a second offense, and a 30 day suspension for a third offense.


Nunavut

U.S. citizens returning to the U.S. from Canada by land or sea are required to present proper travel documents according to the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative. Proof of citizenship is required for travel to Canada by land or sea. A U.S. passport is required for travel by air to Canada and to the U.S. Permanent residents who are not citizens should carry their Alien Registration Receipt Card.

All children must have their own travel documents. In lieu of a U.S. passport or passport card, U.S. children under 16 traveling to and from Canada by land or sea may also present an original or copy of his or her birth certificate, a consular Report of Birth Abroad, or a Naturalization Certificate. If the parents are separated or divorced, the parent crossing the border should have proof of custody or a letter from the other parent. Persons under 18 years of age who are not accompanied by a parent should bring a letter from their parent or guardian giving them permission to cross the border.

A visitor is permitted to bring a reasonable amount of personal effects, a reasonable supply of food, and a full tank of gas.


Ontario

U.S. citizens returning to the U.S. from Canada by land or sea are required to present proper travel documents according to the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative (WHTI). Ontario now issues enhanced driver’s licenses that are in compliance with WHTI. Proof of citizenship is required for travel to Canada by land or sea. A U.S. passport is required for travel by air to Canada and to the U.S. Permanent U.S. residents who are not citizens should carry their Alien Registration Receipt Card.

All children must have their own travel documents. In lieu of a U.S. passport or passport card, U.S. children under 16 traveling to and from Canada by land or sea may also present an original or copy of his or her birth certificate, a consular Report of Birth Abroad, or a Naturalization Certificate. If the parents are separated or divorced, the parent crossing the border should have proof of custody or a letter from the other parent. Persons under 18 years of age who are not accompanied by a parent should bring a letter from their parent or guardian giving them permission to cross the border.

A visitor is permitted to bring a reasonable amount of personal effects, a reasonable supply of food, and a full tank of gas. “Reasonable” means enough for personal use during the length of stay in Canada. Any unreasonable amounts are subject to duty.

A visitor must have a rabies vaccination certificate signed by a licensed veterinarian to bring dogs or cats into Canada.

Containers of liquor are prohibited in a motor vehicle, whether it is in motion or not, except under the authority of a license or permit unless the container is unopened and the seal unbroken or the liquor is packed in baggage that is fastened closed or is not otherwise readily available to any person in the vehicle.

A person may not operate a motor vehicle or have the care or control of a motor vehicle, whether it is in motion or not, while the person’s ability to operate the vehicle is impaired by alcohol or a drug or if the person’s BAC exceeds .08%.

BAC level for drivers under 22 is .00.  Any driver with a BAC of .05 or higher will be subject to automatic license suspension.

The legal drinking age is 19.

The speed limit is 80 km/h on controlled-access highways and highways outside of a city, town, village, police village, or developed area.

The speed limit is 50 km/h on highways within a city, town, village, police village, or developed area.

The speed limit is 40 km/h in designated school zones.

No motor vehicle may be driven on a highway at such a slow rate of speed as to impede or block the normal and reasonable movement of traffic thereon except when the slow rate of speed is necessary for safe operation under the circumstances.

If a person drives a motor vehicle at 50 km/h or more over the speed limit he or she will be subject to a fine of not less than C$2,000 and not more than C$10,000 or to imprisonment for a term of not more than 6 months, or to both, and in addition the driver’s license may be suspended on a first conviction for not more than 2 years and for a second conviction for not more than 10 years.

In addition to the above penalties, the police shall request the surrender of the driver’s license and shall impound the motor vehicle of anyone the police officer believes was driving at 50 km/h or more over the speed limit. The driver’s license will immediately be suspended for 7 days and the vehicle impounded for 7 days.


Prince Edward Island

U.S. citizens returning to the U.S. from Canada by land or sea are required to present proper travel documents according to the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative. Proof of citizenship is required for travel to Canada by land or sea. A U.S. passport is required for travel by air to Canada and to the U.S. Permanent U.S. residents who are not citizens should carry their Alien Registration Receipt Card.

All children must have their own travel documents. In lieu of a U.S. passport or passport card, U.S. children under 16 traveling to and from Canada by land or sea may also present an original or copy of his or her birth certificate, a consular Report of Birth Abroad, or a Naturalization Certificate. If the parents are separated or divorced, the parent crossing the border should have proof of custody or a letter from the other parent. Persons under 18 years of age who are not accompanied by a parent should bring a letter from their parent or guardian giving them permission to cross the border.

A visitor is permitted to bring a reasonable amount of personal effects, a reasonable supply of food, and a full tank of gas. “Reasonable” means enough for personal use during the length of stay in Canada. Any unreasonable amounts are subject to duty.

A visitor must have a rabies vaccination certificate signed by a licensed veterinarian to bring dogs or cats into Canada.

Open containers are not permitted in Prince Edward Island.

Illegal per se BAC is .08. For minors, presumptive level is zero tolerance.

The legal drinking age is 19.


Quebec

U.S. citizens returning to the U.S. from Canada by land or sea are required to present proper travel documents according to the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative (WHTI). Proof of citizenship is required for travel to Canada by land or sea. A U.S. passport is required for travel by air to Canada and to the U.S. Permanent U.S. residents who are not citizens should carry their Alien Registration Receipt Card.

All children must have their own travel documents. In lieu of a U.S. passport or passport card, U.S. children under 16 traveling to and from Canada by land or sea may also present an original or copy of his or her birth certificate, a consular Report of Birth Abroad, or a Naturalization Certificate. If the parents are separated or divorced, the parent crossing the border should have proof of custody or a letter from the other parent. Persons under 18 years of age who are not accompanied by a parent should bring a letter from their parent or guardian giving them permission to cross the border.

A visitor is permitted to bring a reasonable amount of personal effects, a reasonable supply of food, and a full tank of gas.

The legal drinking age is 18.  Drivers under age 21 are subject to a zero-tolerance .00 BAC policy.


Saskatchewan

U.S. citizens returning to the U.S. from Canada by land or sea are required to present proper travel documents according to the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative. Proof of citizenship is required for travel to Canada by land or sea. A U.S. passport is required for travel by air to Canada and to the U.S. Permanent U.S. residents who are not citizens should carry their Alien Registration Receipt Card.

All children must have their own travel documents. In lieu of a U.S. passport or passport card, U.S. children under 16 traveling to and from Canada by land or sea may also present an original or copy of his or her birth certificate, a consular Report of Birth Abroad, or a Naturalization Certificate. If the parents are separated or divorced, the parent crossing the border should have proof of custody or a letter from the other parent. Persons under 18 years of age who are not accompanied by a parent should bring a letter from their parent or guardian giving them permission to cross the border.

A visitor is permitted to bring a reasonable amount of personal effects, a reasonable supply of food, and a full tank of gas. “Reasonable” means enough for personal use during the length of stay in Canada. Any unreasonable amounts are subject to duty.

A visitor must have a rabies vaccination certificate signed by a licensed veterinarian to bring dogs or cats into Canada.

U.S. citizens returning from Canada will be required to present proper travel documents according to the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative.

Open containers are not permitted in Saskatchewan. The legal drinking age is 19.

The maximum blood alcohol content is 80 mg of alcohol in 100 milliliters of blood, or .08% for criminal sanctions.

A new driver in the Graduated Driver’s License Program with a novice license (18 months minimum) and a Class 7 license holder cannot consume any amount alcohol or drugs in his or her system when driving a motor vehicle, or roadside administrative suspensions are applied.

Experienced drivers are subject to roadside administrative suspensions for a blood alcohol content between .04% and .08%.


Yukon

U.S. citizens returning to the U.S. from Canada by land or sea are required to present proper travel documents according to the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative. Proof of citizenship is required for travel to Canada by land or sea. A U.S. passport is required for travel by air to Canada and to the U.S. Permanent U.S. residents who are not citizens should carry their Alien Registration Receipt Card.

All children must have their own travel documents. In lieu of a U.S. passport or passport card, U.S. children under 16 traveling to and from Canada by land or sea may also present an original or copy of his or her birth certificate, a consular Report of Birth Abroad, or a Naturalization Certificate. If the parents are separated or divorced, the parent crossing the border should have proof of custody or a letter from the other parent. Persons under 18 years of age who are not accompanied by a parent should bring a letter from their parent or guardian giving them permission to cross the border.

A visitor is permitted to bring a reasonable amount of personal effects, a reasonable supply of food, and a full tank of gas. “Reasonable” means enough for personal use during the length of stay in Canada. Any unreasonable amounts are subject to duty.

A visitor must have a rabies vaccination certificate signed by a licensed veterinarian to bring dogs or cats into Canada.

Open containers are not permitted in the Yukon. The legal drinking age is 19.

A person may not operate a motor vehicle or have the care or control of a motor vehicle, whether it is in motion or not, while the person’s ability to operate the vehicle is impaired by alcohol or a drug or if the person’s BAC exceeds .08%.