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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.
Gambling
Gambling
The VCGLR regulates businesses focusing on the people, premises, products and promotions involved in supplying gambling to ensure the integrity of Victoria's gambling industries and to minimise harm.
Every situation is unique.
What best describes your situation in the Victorian gambling industry?
  • Gaming venue operator
  • Gaming industry employee
  • Wagering and sports betting
  • Bookmaker (and employee)
  • Lotteries
  • Bingo
  • Keno
  • Raffle
  • Casino
  • Community and charitable gaming
  • Manufacturer, supplier or tester
  • Monitoring service
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence, permit or registration
  • Understand your gaming licence
  • Manage my gaming licence
  • Education and training
  • Public holiday trading
  • Licensee resources
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your licence
  • Manage my licence
  • Education and training
  • Licensee resources
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your permit
  • Manage my licence
  • Bookmaker employee application
  • Licensee resources
  • Back
  • Trade promotion lotteries
  • Public lotteries
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your permit
  • Manage my licence
  • Licensee resources
  • Back
  • About Keno
  • Understand your permit
  • Licensee resources
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence or permit
  • Understand your permit
  • Manage my licence
  • Licensee resources
  • Back
  • Understand your permit
  • Licensee resources
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  • Apply for a new permit
  • Understand your permit
  • Manage my permit
  • Licensee resources
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  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your permit
  • Manage my licence
  • Licensee resources
Liquor
Liquor
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.
Every situation is unique.
What best describes your situation in the Victorian liquor industry?
  • Restaurant / Cafe
  • Bar / Night club
  • Live music venue
  • Temporary or major event
  • Bottleshop
  • Sexually explicit entertainment venue
  • Liquor Accord Member
  • Liquor Wholesaler
  • Sporting and community club
  • Pub
  • BYO
  • Winery, Brewery or Distillery
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your liquor licence
  • Manage my licence
  • Education and training
  • Public holiday trading
  • Licensee resources
  • Forums and accords
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your liquor licence
  • Manage my licence
  • Education and training
  • Public holiday trading
  • Licensee resources
  • Forums and accords
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your liquor licence
  • Manage my licence
  • Education and training
  • Public holiday trading
  • Licensee resources
  • Forums and accords
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your liquor licence
  • Manage my licence
  • Education and training
  • Public holiday trading
  • Licensee resources
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your liquor licence
  • Manage my licence
  • Education and training
  • Public holiday trading
  • Licensee resources
  • Forums and accords
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your liquor licence
  • Manage my licence
  • Education and training
  • Public holiday trading
  • Licensee resources
  • Forums and accords
  • Back
  • Understand your liquor licence
  • Manage my licence
  • Forums and accords
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your liquor licence
  • Manage my licence
  • Licensee resources
  • Forums and accords
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your liquor licence
  • Manage my licence
  • Education and training
  • Public holiday trading
  • Licensee resources
  • Forums and accords
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your liquor licence
  • Manage my licence
  • Education and training
  • Public holiday trading
  • Licensee resources
  • Forums and accords
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your liquor licence
  • Manage my licence
  • Public holiday trading
  • Forums and accords
  • Back
  • Apply for a new licence
  • Understand your liquor licence
  • Manage my licence
  • Education and training
  • Public holiday trading
  • Licensee resources
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Haven't paid your liquor licence for 2018? You are at risk of trading unlawfully

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Payment for your 2018 liquor licence or BYO permit was due on 31 December 2017.

Licensees and permittees who have not yet paid their 2018 liquor licence or BYO permit fees are running the risk of trading unlawfully if payment is not received by 31 March 2018.

Licensees who have not paid their fees by this date, and continue to supply liquor, and permittees who continue to allow customers to bring their own liquor, will be doing so unlawfully and may face significant penalties.

From 1 April 2018, the Victorian Commission for Gambling and Liquor Regulation (VCGLR) inspectors and Victoria Police will be visiting licensed premises in both metropolitan and regional areas to ensure they are trading with a valid liquor licence or BYO permit.

Licensees that pay their renewal fees between 1 April 2018 to 1 June 2018 will be able to resume supplying liquor from the date of payment.

Licensees who fail to pay fees by 30 June 2018 will no longer be allowed to renew their licence and cannot supply liquor or allow customers to bring their own liquor.

Any licensee or permittee who continues to operate from 1 July 2018 without payment of their fee will risk further enforcement action that could result in prosecution.

Licensees/permittees who choose to surrender an existing licence or BYO permit need to complete the “surrender an existing licence or permit” (PDF, 334.24 KB) form.

Further information around licence renewals is available here.
 

Article last modified 
15 May 2018