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Answered 2013-04-04 21:33:57

Yes, you can get a SPEEDING ticket for driving too slow !

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Just as in most places you can be fined for driving faster than the posted maximum speed limit, in some places you can be fined for driving slower than the posted minimum speed.


No it will not void the ticket. There are standard speed limits set by state statute which must be obeyed whether they are posted or not. Exceeding these can result in a violation.


65. If the legally posted limit is 65 the limit is 65. Just because other drivers are going 70 only means they are breaking the law. There is no law that says you can go 10 mph above the posted limit before a ticket can be issued. You can get a ticket for going 1 mph faster than the posted limit. Most policy will not issue a citation for a small amount but legally they can.


no, but people do it anyway, that's why we have speeding tickets! not in areas where it says photo enforced but on ahighway it is okay to exceed the speed limit by 5 with out get a ticket


It is important to drive the safe speed limit that is posted. A speeding ticket in Florida will add points to a North Carolina license.


In Texas you can be ticketed for driving too slow. But, it's rare unless a minimum speed is posted. When you go dangerously slow such that you are impeding traffic and cars are stacking up behind you they can ticket you for reckless driving but this is rare. If you are driving slower then the speed limit you should stay in the right lane unless turning left or passing a slower vehicle. In any event, 55 mph doesn't seem like an unreasonably slow speed, so you're probably all right.


You can be ticketed for traveling at an unsafe speed regardless of the speed limit.


It is important for safety reasons to drive at the posted speed limit. For going 69 in a 40 limit, a person can lose their license, and pay $300+ for the ticket, depending on court costs, fees and taxes.


106A is just driving over the speed limit. The fine depends on a) how much over the limit you are driving, and b) whether or not you have received a previous citation for this offense. The fines range from $227 (first offense, driving from 1 to 15 kph over posted limit) to $2,412.41 (third or subsequent offense, driving more than 31 kph over the posted limit in a school, construction or other special zone [doubled fine])


I think it depends on what state you live in. I don't know where you are from but in the state I live in, you'd be LUCKY to just get a ticket and a fine, because the police CAN and WILL take you to jail for driving that many mph over the posted limit.



If the posted speed is not safe at that time


No nobody should be driving below posted limit and it will speed them up as long as u back off slightly after they've achieved posted limit driving below or to high above posted limit causes more accidents then trying to make someone go the speed limit


By how much did you exceed the posted speed limit?


$202 for going over 20mph posted limit


In general the answer is, technically, no, you may not. However if you are passing a slower moving vehicle it would be considered 'lawful' to exceed the limit to pass the slower moving vehicle and then immediately return to the posted limit once it was passed.


yes because the law is you have to slow down when going over themAdditional: Rumble strips are customarily placed at locations where the speed limit changes (usually significantly) therefore, if you do not slow down to the new slower posted limit, yes, you could receive a ticket.


The speed limit is exactly that. The LIMIT. Driving faster than the limit can get you a ticket. So, No.


In California, speeding 10 mph over the posted speed limit will result in a ticket for about $250. You may also have to go to traffic school.


The maximum speed is the posted limit. If there is no posted limit, the maximum speed is set by the local or county government based on the laws of the specific state.


No you should carry on drivingAdded: (in the US) As long as you are driving at the posted speed limit you are under no OBLIGATION to pull over and let other vehicles pass. However, you might consider doing so as a matter of courtesy, or if you find it necessary to drive slower than the posted limit (e.g.: operating farm equipment, or a faulty vehicle), pull over every so often to allow traffic to pass and flow smoothly.


Driver PointsDemerits are accumulated when you commit a Virginia traffic offense. The amount of demerits you receive for a Virginia traffic offense will vary, depending of the severity of the offense. Demerits are an indication that you have been convicted of a Virginia traffic offense.The Virginia DMV recognizes the following speeding violations. Demerits and will be posted to your driving record for the amount of time specified in parentheses:3-DemeritsSpeeding 1-9 mph above the posted speed limit (5 years)4-DemeritsSpeeding 10-14 mph above the posted speed limit (5 years)Speeding 15-19 mph above the posted speed limit (5 years)Speeding 10-19 mph above the posted speed limit (5 years)6-DemeritsSpeeding 20 mph or more above the posted speed limit (5 years)Reckless driving - speeding in excess of 80 mph (11 years)Reckless driving - speeding 20 mph or more above the posted speed limit (11 years)Reckless driving - driving too fast for conditions (11 years)


No faster than the posted legal limit!!


The slower traffic keep right sign means that drivers who choose to drive less than the speed limit should stay in the right-hand lane. For example, 18-wheelers going up a hill often experience decreased speed because of the weight they haul. Unless passing an even slower vehicle, the slower truckers need to stay in the right-hand lane. Vehicles driving significantly below posted speed limits should also use their flashers until they are able to match the posted speed limit.


The posted speed limit is the top speed in GOOD weather and visibility. Bad conditions, slow down- or get a ticket for "Unsafe speed for conditions".



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