A favorite of ours here at 24hourticketpower.com is the Road Warrior over at the Las Vegas Review Journal. A recent column under these auspices talked a lot about an issue that we and our clients are very well aware of: insurance. That is to say, how getting a Las Vegas speeding ticket, DUI, or any other road infraction can cost you even more than the ticket itself in rising insurance costs. That’s part of the reason we developed our website to help Las Vegas fight speeding tickets online. We know that getting the charge reduced, the ticket thrown out, or an infraction changed to one without points on your license can save you hundreds or even thousands of dollars a year. That’s why 24hourticketpower.com makes it so easy for you to access our online legal service for Las Vegas speeding tickets and traffic tickets of all kinds. We’ll take care of everything for you – you won’t need to go to court or even to our offices in most cases, and we’ll get you the very best outcome possible.
One of the great things about Road Warrior is that he does the math out for you. How much will a Las Vegas speeding ticket add to your insurance? Well, let’s not take the words out of his mouth, but instead, from the article linked above, comes this:
“The average car insurance rate for Nevada drivers with a clean record is $1,591 a year, but that cost increases by 17 percent — to an average of $1,865.33 — after just one speeding ticket, according to NerdWallet’s analysis.
That average jumps 50 percent — to $2,392 — after a single DUI in Nevada, according to the report, released to mark National Impaired Driving Prevention Month in December.
With all the holiday parties planned in the next few weeks, drivers should pay heed.”
Of course we also love Road Warrior from interesting tidbits like this, from the same piece:
“Aquilino from Las Vegas wants to know whether the new signal at Las Vegas Boulevard and Serene Avenue could be equipped with a flashing yellow left-turn light. The east-west signals on Serene already are equipped with blinking arrows, but Aquilino said the change is needed because traffic is far heavier on Las Vegas Boulevard.”