Initial Vehicle Registration in Oklahoma
- Proof of minimum liability insurance.
- A completed Application for Oklahoma Certificate of Title (Form 701-6) signed in front of a notary.
- A completed bill of sale (or declaration of purchase price)
- Three forms of government ID.
- The old title transferred over to you.
- 1 How do I register an out of state vehicle in Oklahoma?
- 2 Do you have to carry registration in car in Oklahoma?
- 3 How much does it cost to tag a car in Oklahoma?
- 4 What happens if you don’t get your car registered?
- 5 How many days do I have to register my car?
- 6 How much does it cost to register an out of state car in Oklahoma?
- 7 Does the owner have to be present to register a car?
- 8 What makes you an Oklahoma resident?
- 9 How much does tag and title cost in Oklahoma?
- 10 Do I keep the license plates when selling my car?
- 11 How long are paper tags good for in Oklahoma?
How do I register an out of state vehicle in Oklahoma?
To get your vehicles switched to Oklahoma:
Take your proof of insurance, your original out-of-state title and your vehicle to Broadway Tag Agency. (If the out of state title is currently in the possession of an out-of-state lien holder, bring your current registration and your lien holders’ name and address.)
Do you have to carry registration in car in Oklahoma?
Oklahoma drivers must carry registration starting July 1. A new law going into effect July 1 will not only allow Oklahoma drivers to keep their license plates when selling their vehicles, but it will also require that drivers carry their registration in their cars at all times.
How much does it cost to tag a car in Oklahoma?
Those 1 to 5 years old pay $104; 6 years, $56; and 7 years old and older, $33. Tag fees for commercial vehicles weighing 15,001 pounds or greater are based on gross laden weight; registrants should contact the OTC for correct calculation of fees.
What happens if you don’t get your car registered?
If your registration isn’t current and you get pulled over, you could get a ticket and have to pay a penalty. Your state’s DMV or transportation agency might also charge penalties for expired registration. If this happens, the vehicle can be held until all fines and registration fees are paid.
How many days do I have to register my car?
If you register the vehicle after 20 days post-residency, the fee will go up and you will have to pay $30. If you buy it from a third party, it must be done within 10 days.
How much does it cost to register an out of state car in Oklahoma?
The registration fee is $91 for a motor vehicle and $94 for a motorcycle. There will be a title transfer fee if you have just purchased the vehicle of $17. The VIN inspection fee for out of state cars is $4.
Does the owner have to be present to register a car?
Yes, HOWEVER, you will need required documents in order to register the vehicle if your name is not on the title. Bring in the title documents, proof of insurance, signature form (TR-212a), and payment, and we will register the vehicle without the owner in the office.
What makes you an Oklahoma resident?
A resident of Oklahoma is someone who has lived in the state continuously for at least 12 months and whose domicile is in Oklahoma. It is the place where he or she intends to remain. Therefore, a student neither gains nor loses residence status solely by such attendance.
How much does tag and title cost in Oklahoma?
New Vehicle: 3.25% of the purchase price (or taxable value, if different) Used Vehicle: $20.00 on the 1st $1500.00 of value + 3.25% of the remainder.
Do I keep the license plates when selling my car?
Colorado. By law, you keep the plates when you sell a vehicle. When buying a replacement vehicle, you must register it or transfer the title within 60 days.
If you buy a vehicle from a dealership, that car will come with a paper tag and you will have 30 days to register the vehicle in order to avoid penalties. When registering the vehicle, you will have a choice of placing your old tag on the vehicle or purchasing a new one from the OTC or your local tag agent.
Photo in the article by “National Park Service”