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Wheel and burn ban in Australia

Wheel and burn ban in Australia
Higher fines in individual states

Anyone with a wheelchair favorite in Australia should pay. Or put your hand in your vehicle and then pay. It is not new. The new thing is that private parts are now increasing fines.

Obviously, motorcycle noise is not an issue in Australia. Not surprisingly given the low population density. Australia has only 3 residents per square kilometer. By comparison: Germany has a population of 230 people per km. But it does not seem to be protected from negative explicit road users. They are called “hoons” in Australia, i.e. like traffic rowdies or speedsters. The Queensland government defines it as:

Houning is a common term for any anti-social behavior, such as a car, van or motorcycle. These include the speed of car radio, street races, burning and loud music.
Huning involves speeding traffic offenses such as dangerous driving, careless driving, driving without paying proper attention to others, driving in a manner that produces unwanted noise or smoke, and speeding on public roads.

South Australia toughened fines

Anti-Hoon laws in Australia specify any behavior that may be punishable and specify the type or amount of the fine or penalty. On July 1, 2021, South Australia will increase fines and tighten regulations. A fee of A $ 1,135.50 to A $ 1,395.50 is paid for the release of a vehicle seized for 28 days; Can’t pay in installments. If the vehicle owner decides not to order the vehicle, the vehicle will be removed and a $ 320 fee will be charged.

The “Huns” in Western Australia are more violent than in South Australia. Here, driving a dangerous or “anti-social” vehicle for the first time in 28 days and three months to a second time can lead to vehicle confiscation. A fine of up to AUD 3,000 is also possible.

In Queensland, the vehicle can be impounded for up to 90 days. Can be re-confiscated within 5 years. These actions will continue to be followed in Australia as there is no provision in the law for third misconduct.

The wheels are careless or dangerous

According to Hoon Anti-Law, wheels can be classified as “reckless driving” or “dangerous driving”. The difference in the level of fines is also noticeable: up to AUD 623 for reckless driving and up to AUD 2,200 for “dangerous driving” (for the first offense).


Fixed wheeling and burnouts do not have to be part of the regular street scene in Germany, but if you want to lift the front wheel, you have to train yourself. After all, Aussies don’t seem to have any problems with noise above 95 dB (A).