How to Beat an Imperial County Traffic Ticket
You can fight Imperial traffic tickets by getting them dismissed much easier than you may think. In Imperial, California, drivers are allowed to contest a traffic ticket using a Trial by Written Declaration. This is best way to fight a traffic ticket without going to an Imperial courthouse or hiring an expensive Imperial traffic ticket lawyer. We have found this to be the best way to contest a California traffic ticket, period.
This option is available to every driver who receives a traffic ticket in Imperial, California. In fact, if you turn over your traffic ticket you will see that a Trial by Written Declaration is listed right on the back of your ticket as one way to fight it. This process has been around since 1978 to avoid having to pay traffic ticket fines.
TicketBust has been helping California drivers prepare Trial by Written Declaration’s for over 18 years. In fact, tens of thousands of vehicle tickets in California have been contested using our system. We are the original traffic ticket fighter and the TicketBust system has been developed specifically to prepare all your documents properly based on how you answer a few questions. This way you can fight your ticket, knowing you have maximized your chances of having the court dismiss your Imperial County traffic ticket.
When you contest a ticket using a Trial by Written Declaration not only don’t you need to go to court, but you don’t even need to take traffic school if the ticket is dismissed. If the ticket is dismissed, no point will appear on your driving record and the bail will be refunded to you in full. If the ticket is not dismissed and you are eligible for traffic school, then you should still be eligible after a Trial by Written Declaration.
TicketBust service will prepare your full defense package for you, which includes your Trial by Written Declaration and all the defense documents required by Imperial traffic court.
Fill out the yellow form to fight your Imperial traffic ticket now!
Common Traffic Tickets in Imperial County
You may be surprised to know that commercial truck drivers include a much larger group than just “big rigs”. The list includes: a motortruck or truck tractor with 3+ axles or that is towing another vehicle, a passenger vehicle, school bus, farm labor vehicle with passengers, any vehicle transporting explosives, or a trailer bus.
Did you know that you aren’t allowed to pass the white limit line when you are stopped at an intersection? From our experience, this can be a common ticket issued in the county of Imperial, so be on the lookout and stay behind that solid white line.
It’s likely no surprise that if you are in a HOV lane that requires 2 or more people in it, by yourself, you’re going to get a ticket. That’s pretty self-explanatory.
If you find yourself having received a traffic ticket in Imperial, give us a call or fill out our form to see how we can help!
About Imperial County
Spanish explorer Melchor Diaz was the first to visit the area now known as Imperial Valley in 1540. After the Mexican-American War, only the northern half of the valley was annexed by the U.S. while the southern half remained under Mexican rule. Yet it wasn’t until after 1900 that permanent settlement of the area began. The county was the last county established in California, forming using lands from the eastern portion of San Diego County in 1907 and is named after the valley where the county rests.
The Valley and, thus, the county received its name from the Imperial Land Company a land colonization company founded in 1900. The company helped establish the California towns of Calexico, Heber, Imperial, and Brawley, as well as Mexicali in Mexico. During the Mexican Revolution, nearly 10,000 farmers and their families were ethnically cleansed by the rival Mexican armies. Many individuals living on the Mexican side of the valley fled to the other side in California, and while many returned home after the revolution, others chose to stay and law down roots in new communities in the U.S. Today, approximately 180,000 residents live and work within Imperial County’s seven cities and eight unincorporated areas. Although the county was the last to be established, it is the ninth largest, spanning over 4,284 square miles of desert.
Imperial County has a rich agricultural history that includes the production of half of the United States’ winter vegetables. It is also an opportune area for geothermal, wind, and solar energy production, and a great place for a wide-range of outdoor recreational activities.