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The Victorian Commission for Gambling and Liquor Regulation (VCGLR) is the independent statutory authority that regulates Victoria's gambling and liquor industries.

Our vision is that Victorians and visitors enjoy safe and responsible gambling and liquor environments.
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The VCGLR regulates businesses focusing on the people, premises, products and promotions involved in supplying liquor to ensure the integrity of Victoria's liquor industries and to minimise harm.
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  • Manage my licence
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Residents’ registers on licensed premises

Other related content
LiquorBarNight clubPubInspector

A residents’ register must be kept on licensed premises where accommodation is provided by holders of a general licence, a late night (general) licence, an on-premises licence, or a late night (on-premises) licence.

When is a residents’ register required to be kept?

A licensee under a general licence or an on-premises licence, relating to licensed premises where accommodation is provided, must keep a residents’ register.

The licensee must keep the register on the licensed premises.

What form should a register take?

The Victorian Commission for Gambling and Liquor Regulation has specified a register should be held in the following form being either a:

  • computerised database immediately retrievable in a hard copy format
  • computerised spreadsheet immediately retrievable in a hard copy format
  • registration card index
  • bound hand written register.

What information needs to be included in the register?

The Victorian Commission for Gambling and Liquor Regulation has determined a register should contain the following information:

 

  • the name of the resident
  • the residential address of the resident
  • the room number of the room occupied by the resident
  • the check in and check out date.

 It is an offence to make or allow false or misleading entries in a register.

Who can inspect the register?

The licensee must produce for inspection the register if requested to do so by a Compliance Inspector or other authorised persons. Failure to comply with each of these requirements carries a fine in excess of $1,000.
 

Page last modified 
27 November 2018