Las Vegas Municipal Court
200 Lewis Ave
Las Vegas, NV 89101
- (702) 382-6878
Mon – Thurs 7.30am – 5.00 pm
Warrants (702) 229-2067
Warrant Tip Line (702) 229-2422
Payment Mailing Address
Las Vegas Municipal Court
P.O. Box 3950
Las Vegas, NV 89127
Website Payment Link
Pay By Phone
CLARK COUNTY, LAS VEGAS MUNICIPAL COURT
IMPORTANT NOTE: EFFECTIVE JANUARY 1ST, 2023- with recent changes to laws that impact traffic related cases, some courts are changing their procedures, and likewise we may have courts that we no longer represent for, or court procedures that impact what our fees are for representation. We are hopeful that by the end of January 2023 we will be able to update our website further regarding this. Thank you.
Did you receive a traffic ticket in Las Vegas for driving with an open alcoholic beverage (NRS 484B.150) while driving on Las Vegas Blvd? Did you receive a traffic ticket for driving in a pedestrian safety zone (NRS 484B.135) in Summerlin? Did you receive a traffic ticket for riding in the bed of a pick up truck (NRS 484B.160) while visiting Red Rock Canyon? These traffic tickets may be handled by the Las Vegas Municipal Court. You can check the top and bottom of your traffic violation and it should say the issuing party (Sheriff, Highway Patrol, Metro) and the county and court where the ticket will be handled. It is important to always check the deadline for appearance, which is typically shown on the bottom of citations. Failure to appear on or resolve before that date can result in a warrant. Some of the more common tickets we see for the Las Vegas Municipal Court are violations like Speeding, Failure to Yield, Failing to Observe Traffic Control Device and Improper Lane Overtake. These types of violations can often be negotiated with the Las Vegas Municipal Court via the City Attorney’s office. Some Courts and/or City Attorney’s may have policies in place that disallow such a negotiation, while others may actively welcome it.
Clark County may also have other court jurisdictions, which you can view by visiting our court directory. Our directory will provide direct links to other courts in various counties. As a courtesy we have provided contact info for forty (40) Justice Courts and sixteen (16) Municipal Courts, payment options, mailing addresses, and other general info for submitting your payments for traffic citations or calling about warrants and other traffic ticket search – lookup needs. “I have a ticket in” and now the answers are easy to find.
Nearby Towns people often receive traffic citations in: Spring Valley, Enterprise, Paradise, or Winchester. Sometimes people who are visiting Bonnie Springs or the Las Vegas Convention Center receive speeding tickets or citations while traveling to and from their destination.
Before you pay
We always strongly suggest that you call us first, to learn what options may exist, and for the benefits of hiring a Las Vegas ticket lawyers like Nevada Traffic Ticket Pro. For a comprehensive list of benefits read our article here “why you should hire an attorney for your traffic tickets.”
Traffic Ticket Searches and Warrant Status, Warrant Search
If you need information or a status of your pending citation or to check to see if you might have a bench warrant, many of the courts have this information accessible online. If an online search link has not been provided for Las Vegas Municipal Court, then it is suggested that you call the clerk directly for the status.
Each of Nevada’s counties and its independent city are divided into one or more townships, and each township has a justice court. The justice courts are courts of limited jurisdiction that hear only minor cases; in general, they hear misdemeanor cases (including traffic tickets), and civil cases involving $15,000 or less (including evictions and small claims cases). They may also hold probable cause hearings for felony and gross misdemeanor cases. There are 40 justice courts in the state.
Each incorporated city in Nevada has a municipal court. Like the justice courts, the municipal courts have limited jurisdiction; in general, they hear cases involving civil and misdemeanor violations of city ordinances, nuisance abatement cases, and cases involving $2,500 or less where the city is the plaintiff. The municipal court is presided over by a municipal judge (or, as provided by some city charters, multiple judges). Judges may be either elected by the city’s voters, or appointed by the mayor with consent of the city council, as determined by city ordinance. The term of elected judges is set by the city charter or ordinances. In some cities, instead of electing or appointing a judge, the applicable justice of the peace serves ex officio as the municipal judge.
All information provided is a courtesy, no guarantee of accuracy is made, and you should always contact the court directly to confirm your information. Providing information as a courtesy does not constitute an attorney client relationship. To obtain legal advice please speak directly with an attorney.