If you have charges or convictions from multiple courts in Vermont, you can ask for your docket sheets from each court. This can be time consuming. If you have $30, you can ask for your criminal record from VCIC. You can go in person or ask for it online: Record Check Section 45 State Drive Waterbury, VT 802-241-5320 DPS.RecordChecks. At Miltope, our commitment to our customers and Warfighters runs deep. It’s more than about building the most rugged, battle-tested systems available. It’s about standing with our customers and Warfighters in support of those products.
Non-Emergency Medical Transportation (NEMT): Medicaid provides transportation to appointments for covered services to members who don't have access to their own transportation.
Non-Emergency Medical Transportation (NEMT) Manual(Last updated on 01/12/2021)
As of 7/1/17 all calls should be directed to Vermont Public Transportation Association (VPTA): Toll free 1-833-387-7200.
Transportation Needs Assessment Tool (09/28/2020) This is a tool that should be utilized by providers to help determine what forms, listed below, are necessary for providing a member with transportation. This tool should not be used in lieu of the actual forms. One of the below forms should be submitted if determined necessary by this tool.
Child Accompaniment Exception Application (05/01/2015) Form to be used if member is requesting that a child under the age of 6 accompany the member to a scheduled appointment.
Hardship Mileage Waiver Form (01/01/2020) Form to be handed out by sub-contractor and filled out by member if requesting hardship mileage reimbursement under the Hardship Mileage Program guidelines. Member needs to go through sub-contractor to be eligible for this program.
- NEMT Rule and Guidelines Document (01/01/2019) Form to be handed out by sub-contractor and filled out by member prior to the initial utilization of the DVHA NEMT program.
- Personal Choice Driver Waiver Form (01/01/2019) Form to be used in specific situations where an individual has been allowed to select their own driver.
- Physician Referral Form (01/01/2021) Referral form necessary for transportation request over 100 miles from members residence to a participating provider.
- Public Transportation Medical Exemption Form (01/01/2019) Form to be filled out by provider’s office if medical conditions warrant the use of any specific mode of transport, or if medical conditions limit which modes may be utilized by the transportation provider.
- Transportation Employment Exception Verification Form (01/01/2019) Form to be filled out by the employer of the member of the household who is unable to transport the member to scheduled appointments.
- Vehicle Exception Form (01/01/2019) Form to be filled out by member if vehicle(s) in household are not available for the transport of members to scheduled appointments.
The Vermont Department of Motor Vehicles strives to keep mature drivers on the road as long as possible with a primary concern of safety to all. Whether you are a neighbor, family member, or concerned friend, you have an important opportunity to make the roads of Vermont a safer place to drive.
Medical Evaluation Report (form #VS-113) for Doctors to certify driver's fitness to drive.
Warning Signs of Unsafe Driving
If you believe a driver may be a hazard on the road, encourage him or her to visit the AAA Senior Driver site to use their Self-Rating Tool. You may also assess their driving ability by reviewing the following warning signs:
- Diminished eyesight.
- Suffered stroke or heart attack.
- Difficulty negotiating sharp turns and intersections.
- Hesitation over right-of-way decisions.
- Becoming lost on familiar routes.
- Feeling nervous or exhausted after driving.
- Receiving traffic violations or found at-fault in crashes.
- Neglecting to buckle the seat belt.
- Difficulty moving foot between pedals.
- Difficulty merging onto freeways or turning onto busy streets.
- Relying only on mirrors rather than turning fully to check blind spots.
- Missing stop signs and traffic signals.
- Frequently weaving, straddling, and drifting into other lanes without signaling.
- Attempting to turn from the wrong lane.
- Receiving frequent honks from other motorists.
- Finding scrapes and dents on vehicles, mailboxes, and other stationary objects.
These are just a few of the many warning signs of unsafe driving. If you feel the driver may present a hazard on the road, it may be time for the driver to give up the keys. This can be a very difficult call for you to make, especially if the driver is a parent or other close figure used to having their independence. What you must keep in mind is their safety and the safety of others must come first.
A re-examination is when a person's driving skills must be reevaluated based on one or more factors, including the driver's physical or mental condition, or driving record. A re-examination may be recommended by a family member, physician, or public safety officer. Other times, information in a license renewal application, on a driving record or on a disabled parking placard application may prompt a re-examination.
The re-examination involves the evaluation of an individual by a DMV examiner. It consists of a vision test and a driving test. A written test may be required depending on specific circumstances. To prepare for the test you may wish to enroll in a driving school to brush up on your skills. Following the re-examination, the examiner will decide whether any action should be taken regarding your driving privilege, such as restrictions, suspension or revocation.
How to Request a Driver Re-Examination
If appropriate evaluations and recommendations have been made and the driver continues to refuse handing over the keys, you may make a request to the DMV asking for a re-examination of the driver. You may send a written request or use our DMV Contact Form. Your request must include:
- Driver's name
- Driver's date of birth
- Driver's address
- Your name
- Your contact information (mailing address and phone number)
- Your relationship to the driver
- Reason for wanting a re-examination of the driver (this must be specific and should include details of any personal observations)
Sometimes, a physical or mental condition can impair a driver's ability to safely operate a motor vehicle. The most common of these conditions is poor vision; others include cognitive skills like memory, coordination and flexibility.
Vt Miltope Drivers License
In some circumstances drivers may have a restriction placed on their license. The types of restrictions vary, and are based on the results of the vision test, driving test, and the examiner's assessment. A restricted license is intended to ensure that you are driving within your abilities. Some of the possible license restrictions are those that:
- Require eyeglasses or corrective contact lenses to be worn
- Require special mechanical devices (Special Brakes, Hand Controls, or Other Adaptive Devices)
Public Transit Section
The Public Transit Section provides financial and technical assistance to transit districts, transit authorities, municipal transit systems, and non-profit public transit systems. This function is carried out through the administration of state and federal programs relating to general public transportation and transit programs specific to the needs of senior citizens and persons with disabilities. For more information visit Vtrans Public Transit page.
Vt Miltope Driver Ed
Resources for Mature Drivers and CareGivers
Vt Miltope Driver License
The Vermont Department of Disabilities, Aging and Independent Living (DAIL) is responsible for all community-based long-term care services for older Vermonters, people with developmental disabilities, people with traumatic brain injuries, and people with physical disabilities.