In January of 1998, Ken Foote created FooteWork Auto License and Title Service. Today, FooteWork, Northern Arizona’s first authorized third party MVD, is celebrating 20 years in business, operating four MVD offices in Prescott, Prescott Valley, Cottonwood and Williams, AZ. and employing over 30 professionals. In the beginning, FooteWork was a “title service” which meant that Ken went to people’s homes and businesses to pick up their titlework. He would then go to the state MVD, pull a number, wait for it to be called, then do no more than three transactions at a time. If there were more transactions he had that day, he would have to pull another number and repeat the process. In 1999, FooteWork was accepted into the Authorized Third Party Provider Program and opened their first office in Prescott.
We all know it’s not a good idea to text and drive. Or fiddle with a navigation system for too long or doing anything else from the driver’s seat that takes away our attention from driving.
As drivers take to Arizona’s highways over the holidays, Arizona Department of Transportation rest area Safe Phone Zones sponsored by GEICO encourage motorists to pull off the road before using smartphones for talking, texting and more.
Did you know that if you sell a vehicle you are liable for it until the new owner transfers ownership at a MVD or Third Party Provider?
Imagine this: You sold, donated or traded in your vehicle. The new owner promises you he/she will transfer the title into his/her name first thing in the morning, and you agreed.
Public Invited to Comment on ADOT/Federal Highway Administration Agreement for Environmental Review Responsibility
The Arizona Department of Transportation, as part of a process to streamline environmental reviews for certain projects while fulfilling all federal requirements, has initiated the process to assume environmental authority and review responsibility required by the National Environmental Policy Act of 1969 for many federally funded highway projects statewide.
Drivers taking evasive action or trying to collar a scampering dog can lead to tragic outcomes. That’s why it’s best to call 911 and leave dog-catching to professionals – troopers from the Arizona Department of Public Safety and Arizona Department of Transportation staff.