Every day, thousands of Connecticut drivers are cited for speeding, cellphone use, and other motor vehicle violations. Save time and money by fighting your ticket with a lawyer at Mr. Speeding Ticket™


Two 8 Year olds,
and a speeding ticket

How Does Mr. Speeding Ticket Work?

picture of speeding ticket on phone
  • Submit your ticket easily using your phone's camera
  • Give us some contact information
  • We call you back within 7 minutes*
  • One of our Ticket Specialists calls you back
  • We confirm all necessary info and let you know if you need to go to court
  • We answer any more questions and process payment using credit cards or Venmo!
mr. speeding ticket calling
text conversation about speeding ticket
  • Our lawyers go to court on your ticket
  • We work to get the best possible resolution for your ticket.
  • We notify you of the resolution of your ticket and any requirements.
"Upon being pulled over for a cell phone ticket in Stamford. The police officer accused me of holding my phone although I had a hands free device...What impressed me the most was the level of communication. The firm had the capability to text, email, and set up scheduled times to walk me through the court process in CT. Their friendly staff never stopped answering my questions, they made me truly feel at ease...I didn't have to miss work to appear in court which lead to a perfect result in my ticket becoming nolle."
Happy Client, June 2017

Mr. Speeding Ticket's Guide to Connecticut DMV Points

The Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) in Connecticut uses a point system to keep track of the driving history of each Connecticut driver. 

If a person commits a motor vehicle violation, they will have points assessed against their license. The DMV might consider a person with points on their license an unsafe driver. Because of this, you ideally don’t want to have any points against your license.

It is in your best interest to avoid getting points assessed against your driver’s license. This is because points can affect your ability to drive. 

All points will remain on your license for two years. If you have seven or more points against your license in a three year period, you will have to take a driver retraining course. If you accumulate 10 points against your license within two years, the DMV can suspend your license for at least 30 days. 

If you are close to having 10 points assessed against your driver’s license, the DMV will contact you. This is a warning from the DMV that you cannot afford to get any more points against your license. 


The following list of motor vehicle infractions shows how many points you can get for each violation: 

One Point:

Two Points:

Three Points:

Four Points:

Five Points: