If you’ve been caught breaking the speed limit, see how much it’s likely to cost using our speeding fine calculator.
This calculator will help you to understand how much you’re likely to pay, even before you’ve received your notice of intended prosecution.
The figures displayed here are the standard fine rates for each band. Depending on the severity of the offence and any mitigating circumstances, your fine could be different. The maximum possible fine for speeding is £1,000 (£2,500 if on a motorway).
It’s important that you speak to a Speeding Solicitor as soon as possible to work out your best plan of defence (or attack!).
DriveProtect gives Members access to our specialist Speeding Lawyers at a fraction of the cost of going direct.
Give our Membership team a call or email for advice on what to do next on 01843 232 791 / email@example.com to see if we can assist you in getting your speeding ticket overturned, please mitigating circumstances, or whatever legal outcome you are looking for.
Speeding Ticket Help:
It’s important that you use our calculator so you’re don’t have a nasty surprise when you receive your speeding fine. You do not have to enter any personal details when you’re using the calculator.
All you are required to do is input how much you earn in a year and what the speed limit was. You will also be required to add how fast you were driving. You’ll need to do this so the calculator can work out how much you’re likely to pay.
Our calculator that’s ideal for working out the cost of speeding fines will give you an estimate as to how much you’re likely to pay.
Please note that your fine could be different depending on the circumstances surrounding your offence. However, the maximum possible speeding ticket fine is £1,000. If you were caught speeding on a motorway you may be charged as much as £2,500.
It’s important that you use our speeding fine calculator as it will show you how much you may need to pay. This will allow you to prepare yourself for receiving a fine. It can also help you to understand whether it’s worth your while hiring a speeding lawyer to defend you.
If your case does end up in court it will make sense to have representation.
The recent changes in speeding offences means the fine you’re likely to receive will now be based on your weekly wage.
For example, if you were caught travelling 1 mph to 10 mph over the speed limit your fine can be as much as 25% to 75% of your weekly wage. You may also receive 3 points on your driving licence.
If you were caught travelling 11 mph to 20 mph over the speed limit your fine can be as much as 75% to 125% of your weekly wage. You may also receive 4 to 6 points on your driving licence. Alternatively, you may also receive 7 to 28 days’ disqualification.
If you were caught travelling more than 21 mph over the speed limit your fine can be as much as 125% to 175% of your weekly wage. You may also receive 6 to 12 points on your driving licence. Alternatively, you may also receive 7 to 56 days’ disqualification or a driving ban.
Your fine will be calculated depending on how fast you were driving over the speed limit and the circumstances surrounding the offence. Your weekly income will also affect how much your fine is going to be.
Depending on the severity of your driving you may be given the option to attend a speed awareness course. A course such as this will ensure that points are not added to your licence but you will still have to pay a £100 fine. This could be an option for those who live in England and Wales, however, Scotland has a different sentencing guideline.
You may be disqualified from driving if your case is sent to a court. Magistrates only tend to issue a driving ban if you were caught travelling more than 45% over the speed limit. Whether you decide to plead guilty to the offence or you wish to deny it you may need to seek legal advice.
Your car insurance are likely to rise if you have been caught speeding. This is because the insurance company will deem that you’re more at risk of a crash. If you get flashed by speed cameras you can expect to pay more for your insurance over the next few years.