To progress to your a full fake drivers licence in WA, you must be at least 19 years old and have held your provisional licence (red and green Ps) for periods adding up to 2 years.
As long as you have a good driving record throughout the 2 years of your provisional licence, you will automatically progress (upon renewal) to a WA drivers licence.
Any period during which your licence is cancelled or suspended because of driving offences does not count toward this requirement.
Depending on the severity of the offence, you may be required to start accruing time again and previously accrued time will be lost.
Your full drivers licence in WA is valid for 1 or 5 years depending on your preference.
In addition to following the road rules like all road users should, there are specific rules associated with a full drivers licence. Disobeying these additional rules could result in heavy fines or loss of licence.
Australia and New Zealand have inked an agreement that will allow organisations to electronically verify proof of ID documents issued by either federal government as well as Australian states and territories.
Find out about Western Australia Fake Driver Licence —the different types, how to get or renew a licence, upgrading to drive heavy vehicles, or driving on an overseas We make and deliver Fake Western Australia (WA) driver licence. Order a Western Australia Fake Driver Licence
The driving age in Western Australia is 17 years. A learner can drive at the age of 16 under the supervision of a fully licensed driver. After obtaining a licence, a driver continues to be subject to restrictions during a 2-year probationary period.
A Learner’s Permit to drive a car in Western Australia can be gained by anyone aged 16 or over after successfully passing a computer-based driving theory test and an eyesight test. Drivers with Learner’s Permits may drive only whilst accompanied by either a qualified driving instructor or a person who has held a valid licence of the same type as the permit for 4 years. Learner drivers must display black-on-yellow “L” plates, and must not drive with a blood alcohol content exceeding 0.00%. Learner’s Permits expire after three years. After a recent bill passed through parliament, Phase 1 drivers are now permitted to drive on Perth freeways as well as other roads outside the boundaries of Kings Park.
Holders of a Learners Permit for 6 months or more (and are aged 16 years and 6 months or older) are permitted to undergo the computerised “Hazard Perception Test”. Successful drivers are to continue learning and gaining driving experience before attempting their practical driving assessment.
A Provisional Licence is awarded when learner drivers aged 17 years or over complete 50 hours of driving experience (and 6 months have elapsed from obtaining their Learner’s Permit) in their log book and pass a practical driving test accompanied by an examiner employed by the government. Drivers with provisional licences must display white-on-red ‘P’ plates whenever they drive within the first 6 months, can drive unaccompanied but cannot drive with a blood alcohol content over 0.00%. They are not allowed to drive between 12 am – 5 am unless driving to and from place of work or study.
For last 18 months, provisionally licensed drivers must display white-on-green ‘P’ plates and cannot drive with a blood alcohol content over 0.00%.
From 9 October 2017, the Department of Transport introduced a change to the process of obtaining a drivers licence. The new process requires applicants to complete the Hazard Perception Test before the Practical Driving Assessment. Applicants still have to have held their Learners Permit for 6 months to attempt either, but are now required to be at least 16 years and 6 months of age for the Hazard Perception Test and at least 17 years of age for the Practical Driving Assessment. The previous process allowed applicants to complete the Practical Driving Assessment at 16 years and 6 months of age, followed by the computerised Hazard Perception Test at 17 years. The minimum age to hold a Provisional Licence is still 17 years.
The provisional licence automatically converts into a full driver’s licence after the 2-year probationary period. Drivers with full driver’s licences must drive with a blood alcohol content less than 0.05%, may accrue less than 12 demerit points before being disqualified, and may drive at up to 110 km/h (the maximum speed limit in the state). ‘P’ plate drivers may also drive up to 110 km /h, where permitted by the state.
WA has two classes of drivers licence: C which enables one to drive any vehicle weighing less than 4.5 tonnes C-A which enables one to drive any vehicle fitted with an automatic transmission and weighing less than 4.5 tonnes. Refer