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Discussion Starter · #1 ·
Many of us who have done Overseas Delivery have kept the front plate on our cars after they return to the U.S. Although this is not allowed in California, I have been a big proponent of keeping the plate on (mine has been on for 4 years with only one stop for it, and that didn't even result in a fix-it ticket).<p>Well, the tide has turned. Everyone I know with no plate on the front or a foreign plate on the front has been ticketed in the last month (all with fix-it tickets, by the way). Local police are stepping up enforcement to raise revenue (though I can't imagine they even cover their costs with a fix-it ticket that is a $10 fine). If you choose not to fix it, you pay $100 (in San Francisco).<p>so, this is just a heads up.<p>There has been a particular focus on sports cars, as a very high % of them have no front plate, apparently.<p>So, my red plate will go on the wall in the garage, unfortunately.<p>Maybe Volvo can come up with something else that we'd be willing to put on our cars to promote overseas delivery. I've had lots of good discussions with people about the Volvo program, all of which started because of the goofy red plate on my car.
 

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Re: License Plates (adp)

What many of our Overseas Delivery customers do is put their US license plate on top of the Swedish plate. Here is a photo of one:<p><IMG SRC="http://flyvolvo.com/tdsplate.jpg" BORDER="0"><p>The other thing that many OSD Volvo owners do is leave the "S" sticker on the back of their Volvo. This is a subtle way of showing that you went to Europe to pick up your new Volvo.<p>William<p>
 

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Discussion Starter · #3 ·
Re: License Plates (William)

<TABLE WIDTH="90%" CELLSPACING=0 CELLPADDING=0 ALIGN=CENTER><TR><TD><i>Quote, originally posted by <b>William</b> »</i></TD></TR><TR><TD CLASS="quote">What many of our Overseas Delivery customers do is put their US license plate on top of the Swedish plate. Here is a photo of one:<p><IMG SRC="http://flyvolvo.com/tdsplate.jpg" BORDER="0"><p>The other thing that many OSD Volvo owners do is leave the "S" sticker on the back of their Volvo. This is a subtle way of showing that you went to Europe to pick up your new Volvo.<p>William<p></TD></TR></TABLE><p>Yeah, but I hate how messy that looks. I could see doing it on an XC90, but not on a C30.<p><IMG NAME="icon" SRC="http://www.vwvortex.com/vwbb/smile.gif" BORDER="0"><p>The "S" doesn't do the same job as the red plate. The red plate is a real attention getter. It sucks that local traffic patrols are seeking revenue this way.<p>My buddy with a Porshce now duct tapes his plate to the front of his car when he parks in SF, and removes it when he drives home. He hasn't been ticketed in two visits to SF since getting the ticket, but that's not evidence, just anecdotal.<p>All the tickets I've heard of have been given by parking patrols, not when the car is being driven.
 

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Re: License Plates (adp)

I was able to score a couple FDC License Plate Frames from other SS OSD Forum posters. Thx Guys! <IMG NAME="icon" SRC="http://www.vwvortex.com/vwbb/cool.gif" BORDER="0"> <p><IMG SRC="http://i488.photobucket.com/albums/rr241/tomkat73/C70OSDPlateFrameSticker.jpg" BORDER="0">
 

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Discussion Starter · #5 ·
I took my ODC plate off the front of my car a few days ago, and only today did I really look at the front of my car with its California plate<p>it really looks lousy, now<p>:-(<p>way classier/more interesting with the goofy Swedish plate
 

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Re: (adp)

<TABLE WIDTH="90%" CELLSPACING=0 CELLPADDING=0 ALIGN=CENTER><TR><TD><i>Quote, originally posted by <b>adp</b> »</i></TD></TR><TR><TD CLASS="quote">I took my ODC plate off the front of my car a few days ago, and only today did I really look at the front of my car with its California plate<p>it really looks lousy, now<p>:-(<p>way classier/more interesting with the goofy Swedish plate</TD></TR></TABLE><p>I honestly don't think it looks bad with the US plate over the export plate. But I would agree it would be nice to be able to have just the export plate on in the front.<p>On a side note, I drove by the factory last week. Strange being there without picking up a car! Not only that, I was driving a BMW (2006 BMW X3 2.0 diesel)!!!
 

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Discussion Starter · #7 ·
Re: (flybynight)

<TABLE WIDTH="90%" CELLSPACING=0 CELLPADDING=0 ALIGN=CENTER><TR><TD><i>Quote, originally posted by <b>flybynight</b> »</i></TD></TR><TR><TD CLASS="quote"><p>I honestly don't think it looks bad with the US plate over the export plate. But I would agree it would be nice to be able to have just the export plate on in the front.<p></TD></TR></TABLE><p>I'm starting to warm to it, now that I have to look at my car with the Cali. plate on the front
 

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Re: (adp)

I do mine like this <IMG NAME="icon" SRC="http://www.vwvortex.com/vwbb/tongue.gif" BORDER="0"> <p><IMG SRC="http://i127.photobucket.com/albums/p128/volvoosd/IMG_3206.jpg" BORDER="0"><p><IMG SRC="http://i127.photobucket.com/albums/p128/volvoosd/DSCN2325.jpg" BORDER="0">
 

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Re: License Plates (adp)

<B>From Sweden With Love</B><p>Here's a photo of a new sticker from the Volvo Factory Delivery Center that I received during a trip to Goteborg in March. I am not sure if "From Sweden With Love" is going to be utilized regulary with OSD cars like the "S" sticker. I believe it was designed for the XC60 LOV tour. It is easy to add and remove. I put it on my wagon for this photo.<p><IMG SRC="http://flyvolvo.com/FromSwedenWith.jpg" BORDER="0"><p>William<p><BR><BR>
<i>Modified by William at 11:39 AM 5-8-2009</i>
 

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Re: License Plates (William)

No question where these folks "got" their Volvo:<p><IMG SRC="http://flyvolvo.com/GotVolvo.jpg" BORDER="0"><p>There are some creative Volvo owners who like to travel.<p>William<p>
 

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I picked up my XC90 on Oct 1,2008, received the car in the US Nov 20 and still have both plates on he vehicle <IMG NAME="icon" SRC="http://www.vwvortex.com/vwbb/biggrin.gif" BORDER="0"> <p>7 months and counting, plenty of Charlotte Police behind me, looking hard at the plates but doing nothing. I do have the aweful new RED NC Plate in the passenger back seat pocket, glad the state came to their senses and are going back to BLUE letters and numbers later this year.<p>Having the "S" sticker in the window likely helps with the cops, they think I just got the car and are waiting for new plates.<p>I am going to try for a year just like Bob did on his wife's V50 <IMG NAME="icon" SRC="http://********************/smile/emthup.gif" BORDER="0">
 

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Re: License Plates (V50T5OSD)

I put my Illinois plates on as soon as they came but...<p>The red plates are good for a year. They're legal Swedish plates. Can you keep them on for a year before putting any US plates on? Just a question for a lawyer out there (or our friendly OSD salesmen).
 

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Re: License Plates (steverino)

Most states would frown on this. Arizona wants the car registered right away for instance.<br>The plates may be legal in Sweden, but not here. Even the cars at APG run US manufacturer plates, not Swedish ones.
 

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Discussion Starter · #14 ·
Re: License Plates (steverino)

<TABLE WIDTH="90%" CELLSPACING=0 CELLPADDING=0 ALIGN=CENTER><TR><TD><i>Quote, originally posted by <b>steverino</b> »</i></TD></TR><TR><TD CLASS="quote">I put my Illinois plates on as soon as they came but...<p>The red plates are good for a year. They're legal Swedish plates. Can you keep them on for a year before putting any US plates on? Just a question for a lawyer out there (or our friendly OSD salesmen).</TD></TR></TABLE><p>How long the Swedish plates are "good" depends on state law. California lets you keep them on until you get your real plates. And I believe you get your real plates within about 60 days, so.....<p>I doubt you'd get away with 6 months on the rear plates in Cali, but the front plates have only recently become a problem (and only in San Francisco, as far as I can tell, compared to other cities around here). CHP (state police) doesn't seem to care.
 

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Re: License Plates (William)

<TABLE WIDTH="90%" CELLSPACING=0 CELLPADDING=0 ALIGN=CENTER><TR><TD><i>Quote, originally posted by <b>William</b> »</i></TD></TR><TR><TD CLASS="quote">No question where these folks "got" their Volvo:<p><IMG SRC="http://flyvolvo.com/GotVolvo.jpg" BORDER="0"><p>There are some creative Volvo owners who like to travel.<p>William<p></TD></TR></TABLE><p>That "N" sticker is pretty unusual. If I remember correctly, the meaning is "N = Not as good as Sweden"
 

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Re: License Plates (Munin)

<TABLE WIDTH="90%" CELLSPACING=0 CELLPADDING=0 ALIGN=CENTER><TR><TD><i>Quote, originally posted by <b>Munin</b> »</i></TD></TR><TR><TD CLASS="quote"><p>That "N" sticker is pretty unusual. If I remember correctly, the meaning is "N = Not as good as Sweden"</TD></TR></TABLE><p>I would have to disagree 100% with that one.<br>There is a reason why both of the 'S' are off of my car.
 

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Re: License Plates (adp)

State by State Listing of License Plate Requirements:<p>Alabama<br>If you live in Alabama, the “Heart of Dixie”, your state laws only require you to display one license plate on the rear of a passenger vehicle.<p>Alaska<br>Alaska license plate laws require motor vehicles to display two license plates.<p>Arizona<br>Only rear license plates are required for passenger vehicles in this Southwest state.<p>Arkansas<br>The A's have it - Arkansas state law only requires passenger vehicles to display one official license plate, leaving the front free for a customized license plate.<p>California<br>Currently, California law requires that all passenger vehicles have a front and rear license plate, but citizens are banding together in order to have the front license plate requirement revoked.<p>Colorado<br>Like in California, there have been efforts in Colorado to repeal the law requiring a front plate. However, Colorado law still stipulates that all passenger vehicles display two plates. <p>Connecticut<br>For passenger vehicles, Connecticut requires two license plates, one in front and one in the rear.<p>Delaware<br>Lucky Delaware drivers are only required to post one license plate in the rear of their vehicle, leaving the front free for a customized novelty plate!<p>Florida<br>Florida license plate laws require that the license plate be conspicuously displayed only on the rear of the car.<p>Georgia<br>Georgia is another state which only requires one license plate, which must be prominently displayed on the back of a car.<p>Hawaii<br>Hawaii license plate laws require two license plates on passenger vehicles – one on the front of the car and another to the rear.<p>Idaho<br>Passenger cars in Idaho require two license plates, while motorcycles, tractors, and trailers only need to display one on the rear of the vehicle.<p>Illinois<br>Illinois license plate laws require that vehicles display one license plate on the front, and one on the rear.<p>Indiana<br>While Indiana license plate laws stipulate exactly where a license plate goes (on the front for motorcycles, trailers, and semi-trailers; the rear for all other automobiles) state laws only require one plate for residents in the Hoosier state.<p>Iowa<br>License plate laws in Iowa state that all vehicles must display two license plates, one in front and one in the rear.<p>Kansas<br>All vehicles that are registered in Kansas are issued at least one license plate, and Kansas state law requires only one license plate to be displayed at the rear of the vehicle.<p>Kentucky<br>Kentucky law only requires a rear plate to be displayed on passenger vehicles.<p>Louisiana<br>Drivers in Louisiana are only required to display one plate – on the rear of the vehicle – for a passenger car.<p>Maine<br>All vehicles in Maine must display two licenses, one in front and one at the rear of the vehicle.<p>Maryland<br>Maryland drivers must conspicuously display one plate in the front and one in the rear of a passenger vehicle.<p>Massachusetts<br>Massachusetts was one of the first states to require license plates on vehicles. While many states no longer require the use of a front license plate, Massachusetts recently changed their state laws to require drivers use two plates, one in front and one in the rear.<p>Michigan<br>Michigan drivers are only required to display one plate at the rear of their vehicle by Michigan State Law.<p>Minnesota<br>Vehicles in Minnesota are required by state law to display two license plates, one in the front of the vehicle and one in the rear.<p>Missouri<br>Missouri license plate laws stipulate that all passenger vehicles are issued two plates, to be displayed conspicuously in the front and rear of vehicle.<p>Mississippi<br>Mississippi is another state that does not require the use of a front plate. A single rear license plate is all that is stipulated by state law.<p>Montana<br>While the big sky state once set their daytime speed limits to "reasonable and prudent," their license plate laws are a little more stringent, requiring drivers to display both a rear and front plate. Decals , magnetic car signs , and vehicle lettering are all still permitted.<p>Nebraska<br>Passenger vehicles in Nebraska are required to display both a front and rear license plate.<p>Nevada<br>Nebraska license plate laws require motor vehicles to conspicuously display two plates, one in the front of a vehicle and one in the rear. <p>New Hampshire<br>New Hampshire license plate laws require that license plates be displayed at all times. Vehicles are required to display two plates, one in the front of the vehicle and one in the rear.<p>New Jersey<br>The Garden State, which happens to be JavaSigns.com's home state, issues two license plates to all registered automobiles, and New Jersey license plate law stipulates that both must be displayed on a vehicle – one in front and one in the rear.<p>New Mexico<br>New Mexicans are only required to display one rear license plate by state law.<p>New York<br>New Yorkers are required by New York license plate laws to display two license plate on their passenger vehicles, one on the front and one on the rear.<p>North Carolina<br>North Carolina license plate laws only necessitate the use of one license plate, displayed so it can be seen from the rear of the vehicle.<p>Ohio<br>License plate laws in Ohio require the use of two license plates for passenger vehicles, displayed so they can be clearly seen from the front and the rear of the vehicle.<p>Oklahoma<br>Oklahoma only requires one license plate to displayed on the rear of all registered passenger vehicles, so residents of the "Sooner State" can display a custom plate demonstrating their individuality.<p>Oregon<br>The Beaver State requires that all drivers conspicuously display two license plates, mounted in the front and rear of a passenger vehicle.<p>Pennsylvania<br>Pennsylvania license plate laws only require that one license plate be displayed on the rear of the vehicle, leaving those in the Keystone State free to display a customized novelty plate on the front of their vehicle.<p>Rhode Island<br>Rhode Island license plate laws currently require two plates, but many residents refuse to comply with the front plate requirements. However, passenger cars lacking a front plate will still be cited for violating license plate laws.<p>South Carolina<br>If you live and drive in South Carolina, you are only required to display one plate on the rear of your vehicle.<p>South Dakota<br>In South Dakota, drivers of passenger vehicles are required to place plates on both the front and rear of their cars.<p>Tennessee<br>Tennessee law only stipulate the use of a rear license plate, so if you live in Tennessee, feel free to make a statement of your individuality, right on your vehicle!<p>Texas<br>Texas license plate laws require the use of two license plates, one on the front of the vehicle and one to the rear. However, Texans are notorious for their state pride, which can be expressed through window or vehicle decals, car magnets, or even vehicle lettering.<p>Utah<br>Utah license plate laws require each and every passenger have vehicle two license plates, one in the front of the vehicle and one in the rear.<p>Vermont<br>Vermont requires passenger cars to display two license plates on their vehicles, securely fastened to the front and rear of the vehicle. Decals , magnetic car signs , and vehicle lettering are all still legal in this state for lovers.<p>Virginia<br>Residents in the Old Dominion are required by state law to clearly display two license plates, one to the front and one to the rear of each car.<br>Washington<br>Washington state license plate laws require all registered passenger vehicles to have two license plates, one for the front and one for the rear.<p>Washington DC<br>In order to operate or park a vehicle on any public street, drivers must display two license plates horizontally on the front and rear of every vehicle. Tags must be visible and not obstructed in any way, but a customized license plate holder does not violate any regulations.<p>West Virginia<br>West Virginia license plate laws only require that a rear plate be displayed.<p>Wisconsin<br>Wisconsin state laws require the use of two license plates, one in the front of the vehicle and one in the rear.<p>Wyoming<br>Wyoming license plate laws require that all registered vehicles being driven on public roadways secure two license plates, one on the front, and one on the back of the vehicle.<p>US Territories, Including: Puerto Rico, U.S. Virgin Islands and Guam<br>U.S. territories Puerto Rico, U.S. Virgin Islands and Guam do not require an official front license plate.
 

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Re: License Plates (Webhund)

Great info. It's all in a new (and STICKY) thread:<p><A HREF="http://forums.swedespeed.com/zerothread?id=119111" TARGET="_blank">http://forums.swedespeed.com/zerothread?id=119111</A><p>
 

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Washington is missing. Need both front and rear plates, by the way.
 

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Re: License Plates (Webhund)

Missing???????? Which one???? Do we have third entity called Washington? <IMG NAME="icon" SRC="http://www.vwvortex.com/vwbb/confused.gif" BORDER="0"> <IMG NAME="icon" SRC="http://www.vwvortex.com/vwbb/wink.gif" BORDER="0"> <p><br><TABLE WIDTH="90%" CELLSPACING=0 CELLPADDING=0 ALIGN=CENTER><TR><TD><i>Quote, originally posted by <b>Webhund</b> »</i></TD></TR><TR><TD CLASS="quote">State by State Listing of License Plate Requirements:<p>Alabama<br>If you live in Alabama, the “Heart of Dixie”, your state laws only require you to display one license plate on the rear of a passenger vehicle.<p>Alaska<br>Alaska license plate laws require motor vehicles to display two license plates.<p>Arizona<br>Only rear license plates are required for passenger vehicles in this Southwest state.<p>Arkansas<br>The A's have it - Arkansas state law only requires passenger vehicles to display one official license plate, leaving the front free for a customized license plate.<p>California<br>Currently, California law requires that all passenger vehicles have a front and rear license plate, but citizens are banding together in order to have the front license plate requirement revoked.<p>Colorado<br>Like in California, there have been efforts in Colorado to repeal the law requiring a front plate. However, Colorado law still stipulates that all passenger vehicles display two plates. <p>Connecticut<br>For passenger vehicles, Connecticut requires two license plates, one in front and one in the rear.<p>Delaware<br>Lucky Delaware drivers are only required to post one license plate in the rear of their vehicle, leaving the front free for a customized novelty plate!<p>Florida<br>Florida license plate laws require that the license plate be conspicuously displayed only on the rear of the car.<p>Georgia<br>Georgia is another state which only requires one license plate, which must be prominently displayed on the back of a car.<p>Hawaii<br>Hawaii license plate laws require two license plates on passenger vehicles – one on the front of the car and another to the rear.<p>Idaho<br>Passenger cars in Idaho require two license plates, while motorcycles, tractors, and trailers only need to display one on the rear of the vehicle.<p>Illinois<br>Illinois license plate laws require that vehicles display one license plate on the front, and one on the rear.<p>Indiana<br>While Indiana license plate laws stipulate exactly where a license plate goes (on the front for motorcycles, trailers, and semi-trailers; the rear for all other automobiles) state laws only require one plate for residents in the Hoosier state.<p>Iowa<br>License plate laws in Iowa state that all vehicles must display two license plates, one in front and one in the rear.<p>Kansas<br>All vehicles that are registered in Kansas are issued at least one license plate, and Kansas state law requires only one license plate to be displayed at the rear of the vehicle.<p>Kentucky<br>Kentucky law only requires a rear plate to be displayed on passenger vehicles.<p>Louisiana<br>Drivers in Louisiana are only required to display one plate – on the rear of the vehicle – for a passenger car.<p>Maine<br>All vehicles in Maine must display two licenses, one in front and one at the rear of the vehicle.<p>Maryland<br>Maryland drivers must conspicuously display one plate in the front and one in the rear of a passenger vehicle.<p>Massachusetts<br>Massachusetts was one of the first states to require license plates on vehicles. While many states no longer require the use of a front license plate, Massachusetts recently changed their state laws to require drivers use two plates, one in front and one in the rear.<p>Michigan<br>Michigan drivers are only required to display one plate at the rear of their vehicle by Michigan State Law.<p>Minnesota<br>Vehicles in Minnesota are required by state law to display two license plates, one in the front of the vehicle and one in the rear.<p>Missouri<br>Missouri license plate laws stipulate that all passenger vehicles are issued two plates, to be displayed conspicuously in the front and rear of vehicle.<p>Mississippi<br>Mississippi is another state that does not require the use of a front plate. A single rear license plate is all that is stipulated by state law.<p>Montana<br>While the big sky state once set their daytime speed limits to "reasonable and prudent," their license plate laws are a little more stringent, requiring drivers to display both a rear and front plate. Decals , magnetic car signs , and vehicle lettering are all still permitted.<p>Nebraska<br>Passenger vehicles in Nebraska are required to display both a front and rear license plate.<p>Nevada<br>Nebraska license plate laws require motor vehicles to conspicuously display two plates, one in the front of a vehicle and one in the rear. <p>New Hampshire<br>New Hampshire license plate laws require that license plates be displayed at all times. Vehicles are required to display two plates, one in the front of the vehicle and one in the rear.<p>New Jersey<br>The Garden State, which happens to be JavaSigns.com's home state, issues two license plates to all registered automobiles, and New Jersey license plate law stipulates that both must be displayed on a vehicle – one in front and one in the rear.<p>New Mexico<br>New Mexicans are only required to display one rear license plate by state law.<p>New York<br>New Yorkers are required by New York license plate laws to display two license plate on their passenger vehicles, one on the front and one on the rear.<p>North Carolina<br>North Carolina license plate laws only necessitate the use of one license plate, displayed so it can be seen from the rear of the vehicle.<p>Ohio<br>License plate laws in Ohio require the use of two license plates for passenger vehicles, displayed so they can be clearly seen from the front and the rear of the vehicle.<p>Oklahoma<br>Oklahoma only requires one license plate to displayed on the rear of all registered passenger vehicles, so residents of the "Sooner State" can display a custom plate demonstrating their individuality.<p>Oregon<br>The Beaver State requires that all drivers conspicuously display two license plates, mounted in the front and rear of a passenger vehicle.<p>Pennsylvania<br>Pennsylvania license plate laws only require that one license plate be displayed on the rear of the vehicle, leaving those in the Keystone State free to display a customized novelty plate on the front of their vehicle.<p>Rhode Island<br>Rhode Island license plate laws currently require two plates, but many residents refuse to comply with the front plate requirements. However, passenger cars lacking a front plate will still be cited for violating license plate laws.<p>South Carolina<br>If you live and drive in South Carolina, you are only required to display one plate on the rear of your vehicle.<p>South Dakota<br>In South Dakota, drivers of passenger vehicles are required to place plates on both the front and rear of their cars.<p>Tennessee<br>Tennessee law only stipulate the use of a rear license plate, so if you live in Tennessee, feel free to make a statement of your individuality, right on your vehicle!<p>Texas<br>Texas license plate laws require the use of two license plates, one on the front of the vehicle and one to the rear. However, Texans are notorious for their state pride, which can be expressed through window or vehicle decals, car magnets, or even vehicle lettering.<p>Utah<br>Utah license plate laws require each and every passenger have vehicle two license plates, one in the front of the vehicle and one in the rear.<p>Vermont<br>Vermont requires passenger cars to display two license plates on their vehicles, securely fastened to the front and rear of the vehicle. Decals , magnetic car signs , and vehicle lettering are all still legal in this state for lovers.<p>Virginia<br>Residents in the Old Dominion are required by state law to clearly display two license plates, one to the front and one to the rear of each car.<br><B>Washington<br>Washington state license plate laws require all registered passenger vehicles to have two license plates, one for the front and one for the rear.<p>Washington DC<br>In order to operate or park a vehicle on any public street, drivers must display two license plates horizontally on the front and rear of every vehicle. Tags must be visible and not obstructed in any way, but a customized license plate holder does not violate any regulations.</B><I></I><br>West Virginia<br>West Virginia license plate laws only require that a rear plate be displayed.<p>Wisconsin<br>Wisconsin state laws require the use of two license plates, one in the front of the vehicle and one in the rear.<p>Wyoming<br>Wyoming license plate laws require that all registered vehicles being driven on public roadways secure two license plates, one on the front, and one on the back of the vehicle.<p>US Territories, Including: Puerto Rico, U.S. Virgin Islands and Guam<br>U.S. territories Puerto Rico, U.S. Virgin Islands and Guam do not require an official front license plate.</TD></TR></TABLE>
 
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