The Driver and Vehicle Licensing Office informs users that invoices for tax stickers (registration renewal) for the year 2018 have been sent to all owners of vehicles registered in the Principality of Monaco.
Two payment methods are available:
- Online, with a bank card, on the Government’s web site, www.gouv.mc, with the issue number mentioned on the invoices https://teleservice.gouv.mc/estampille/public/demarrer.jsp
- By cheque payable in Monaco or France, made out to the Service des Titres de Circulation. The cheque should be returned with the invoice, duly completed and signed, in an envelope labelled with the sticker provided.
The envelope may be stamped at the current postal rate or placed in the post box installed for this purpose at the entrance to the corridor of the Driver and Vehicle Licensing Office at 23 Avenue Albert II, 1st floor.
Any change of address or civil status or the renewal of identity documents must be communicated to the Driver and Vehicle Licensing Office. Depending on the circumstances, changes to vehicle-related documents – driving licences and registration certificates – will be required.
You are reminded that payment must be made before 31 December 2017.
A late-payment penalty will be charged per vehicle as of 1 January 2018.
Driver and Vehicle Licensing Office
Tel.: 98 98 80 14
Originally published at Portail du Gouvernement
Living in Monaco
Comprehensive, objective and brutally honest book about the Principality of Monaco and its living environment. The book Living in Monaco is also a professional relocation itinerary.
The author Zsolt Szemerszky intended to hunt down the myth around Monaco and to go beyond gossips. Zsolt is also know by releasing Monaco’s first gourmand book. The Signature Dishes of the Principality of Monaco was launch last December 2016 as the number one release in wine pairing at Amazon.com allows gastronomy lovers to discover the excellence of the Principality of Monaco thanks to recipes and interviews with Executive Chefs who hold together over 50 Michelin stars.
However Living in Monaco is significantly different from his other books. It is not a travel book, it is an ultimate guideline to those who are aiming to get a glimpse about the real Monaco and who have the desire to relocate their personal or business life to the Principality.
The book explains the benefits of the relocation (both for private and business reasons), the life quality in the Principality, and reveals how can one capitalise the unseen treasures and business potentials of Monaco. The “Relocation and what it takes” chapter also explains all the tiny details, traps, tips and best practices while it offers a detailed overview of the administrative mechanism of the Principality.
One of the interesting part of the book is the second part which focuses on the people, the opportunities, and the traps in Monaco. It offers a first hand guidance to avoid to fell for the catchy workings and the illusions of luxury. Understanding the real-life examples one can truly enjoy the Principality with all its safety and protective legal systems for families and businesses.
The book is available for purchase in English at: http://amzn.com/1496107004