What is inspected?
A roadworthy inspection covers safety related items, including:
Wheels and tyres
Steering and suspension
Seats and seat belts
Lights and reflectors
Windscreen, and windows
Structural components of the vehicle
Other safety related items on the body, chassis or engine.
Refer to https://www.vicroads.vic.gov.au/safety-and-road-rules/vehicle-safety/vehicle-standards-information for more information regarding roadworthy inspections
How much does the test cost?
The cost of obtaining a Certificate of Roadworthiness is not fixed. It depends on the type of the vehicle being examined.
Ask us for a quote 03 53358920 or email email@example.com
Current prices can be found on our booking page just click on the Book Now tab
How do I obtain a roadworthy Certificate?
To get a roadworthy certificate for your vehicle, simply make a booking, drop your car off and we do the rest.
After checking your vehicle for roadworthiness, we let you know if any repairs are required and can give an estimation of cost to rectify any faults, carry out repairs and return your vehicle complete with roadworthy certificate.
Items like globes and wipers can usually but rectified on the spot. You can arrange for the repairs to be done and return the vehicle within 14 days for the final inspection, Please note a fee may be applicable for second inspection if the vehicle failed with over 10 defects.
What isn’t checked
The roadworthiness test isn’t a check of the mechanical reliability or general condition of a vehicle. A Certificate of Roadworthiness does not mean that:
the vehicle is in top condition without any wear or deterioration
non-safety related accessories (such as the air conditioner, rear window demister and rear-window wipers) are working
the items checked during the roadworthy inspection will continue to function after the inspection, e.g. a brake light can stop functioning at any time after the inspection
the vehicle complies with all of the Australian Design Rules (ADRs)