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See the section Road Use City center hotels should know about the existence of these passes, as should car rental companies.Having one of these passes should help you avoid these pesky fines. Please read Section 1 BEFORE leaving a comment – thanks!

Other updates follow, but most of what you need to know is in Section 1. Some readers, i Phone users, for example, may be interested to hear that there is an i Phone application which can warn you of the presence of speed cameras – it’s called i Speed Cam Italy, and can be bought here for a couple of dollars: i Speed Cam Italy on Apple’s i Tunes store.You never know nowadays and this blog is public (Indeed, I have now been lucky enough to have been accused of being a scammer, I am not, but see the comments below and make up your own mind.) Now you can read this post… Watch out for this: Hertz Italia in Rome appear to have been trying to charge people for processing fines which never existed.Beware – see this: HERTZ ITALIANA SPA ROMA Complaints & Reviews – Verbale fine on line. While chatting with a tourism business operator in Tuscany today May 25, 2013, I was told that car rental companies now have a database which shows if you have not paid fines received for driving offences in Italy or in other parts of Europe.It is not clear which car rental companies in Italy are using this database, nor for how long, although I was told that the system could have been in place for as long as three years.What this means is that by ignoring, not paying or not appealing fines for driving offences in Italy you may cause yourself problems if you come to Italy again and attempt to rent a car.There are now three sections: Don’t forget to read the most recent comments as they may well answer any questions you have – many of the questions are similar – Thanks.

I’ve been getting lots of email from people on the subject of fines, so instead of repeating myself many times over, here’s how I understand the situation – BUT I am not a lawyer.

For conclusive advice on the payment of traffic fines received as a result of a trip abroad, I recommend contacting motoring organisations, embassies or the police in your country of origin.

Sorry about the legalish stuff, but I thought covering my back may not be such a bad idea.

However, as lawyers the world over will confirm, judges can be unpredictable creatures, so the outcome of any appeal can never be 100% certain.

Should an appeal to a justice of the peace be unsuccessful, an appeal to a higher level court in Italy may be possible – but it will be very expensive, and time consuming.

What happens: Now it becomes complicated, and, potentially, expensive. If you lodge an appeal with a prefect, which is easier, you may lose and be ordered to pay double the fine. And appeals to Italian prefects are, I’m told, rarely successful.