It is an offence for a licensee or permittee to supply liquor to a person in a state of intoxication, or to permit drunken or disorderly persons to be on the licensed premises, or on any authorised premises.
These Intoxication Guidelines are issued pursuant to section 3AB (2) of the Liquor Control Reform Act 1998 (the Act) and provide information about how to determine if a person is in a state of intoxication for the purposes of the Act, the Casino Control Act 1991 and the Gambling Regulation Act 2003.
Under the Liquor Control Reform Act 1998 (the Act), licensees are required to display certain signage (also referred to as posters) around their licensed premises.
If you have a Restaurant and Café Licence, you have certain obligations to abide by.
The legal drinking age in Victoria is 18 years of age, and it's generally an offence for any person to supply alcohol to a minor. This page contains information on under-18 on licensed premises.
The star rating system provides greater incentives for licensees to comply with Victoria’s liquor licensing laws.
Under the Liquor Control Reform Act 1998 (the Act), licensees are required to display certain signage (also referred to as posters or notices) around their licensed premises.
Liquor licence fees are a standard business cost for all licensees, and as such all licensees should factor this fee into their business planning.
Liquor licences are due for renewal by 31 December each year irrespective of when the licence is granted. Each licence incurs a separate fee and a number of factors determine how much a licensee is required to pay.
A red-line plan of your licensed premises needs to be submitted as part of the application process for a liquor licence.