British Columbia Registration Decals

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In 1970, British Columbia entered the modern era of license plate renewal with the introduction of a decal to show that a vehicle had been properly registered instead of issuing motorist with a whole new set of plates:
The impetus for the change were multiple; the six number 000-000 format then in use would soon be incapable of accommodating the number of vehicles in the province (which was nearing one million), the cost of issuing new plates every year to motorists was becoming expensive, cumbersome and wasteful, and other jurisdictions had already made the transition.
When British Columbia made this switch in 1970, around half of all US states and Canadian provinces had switched to the use of multi-year base plates renewed by decals.
While a number of states and provinces had experimented with windshield decals during the Depression and War Years (including BC) as a way to cut costs and save on resources,Ohio is considered to have issued the first true license plate decal in 1943 when it required that motorcycles and trailers be renewed in this way:
Ron Nelson Collection
Shown above is an example of a 1942 Trailer plate issued by Ohio that was renewed using a registration decal applied by water transfer. This is considered to be the first time a decal applied directly to a license plate was used for renewal purposes. (Ron Nelson Collection)
Shown above is an example of a regular 1954 Missouri license plate renewed through the use of a registration decal. While Missouri had issued similar decals in 1953, this was to late registrants. 1954 was the first year all motorists were issued a decal.
In 1953, Missouri would issue the first registration decals to late registrants and followed this up in 1954 with decals to all motorists.
Missouri would be followed by California - a state to which British Columbia would often look for inspiration - Nevada, Arizona, Pennsylvania and Washington by 1959. In Canada, the Maritime provinces of New Brunswick and PEI would be the first to use decals:
Missouri would be followed by California in 1957 (see below) - a state to which British Columbia would often look for inspiration - Nevada, Arizona, Pennsylvania and Washington by 1959. In Canada, the Maritime provinces of Nova Scotia, New Brunswick and PEI would be the first to use decals:
Joe Sallmen Collection

In a North Dakota graveyard stands a tombstone for Lenard Mennes who, we are told by his family, worked for 18 years in the state Motor Vehicle Department. Why this is of interest is that the Internet has taken notice of the inscription on the back of the grave (shown at left) which assigns credit to Len for inventing the modern registration decal or, as some states call it "tag":

In memory of Len Mennes whose original idea and invention was the small motor vehicle tag which he instituted in the state of North Dakota. ND was the 1st state in the United States or anywhere else in the world to have this tag of which Lenard was the sole inventor of same. He gave to Minnesota Mining & Mfg. Co of Mpls. (1st in the world to manufacture this tag) the right to manufacture this tag for North Dakota (he had no patent and gave it freely to everybody). Evelyn Mennes, his wife, recognized and encouraged him to go ahead with his wonderful idea which he did.  The tag has become used throughout the world.  He worked 18 yrs. as head of the computer department of the North Dakota State Motor Vehicle Department.

While we here at BCpl8s.ca know little of Len or of his career at the North Dakota MVD we believe the claims on the back of his tombstone are un-corroborated, don't stand up to scrutiny and demonstratively false.
The concept of a small (metal) renewal tab first surfaced around 1918-19 due to material shortages associated with WWI (long before Len was born) and would be explored again during the early 1940s due to WWII.  As outlined above, Ohio introduced the first decal in 1943 when Len would have been 16. Missouri introduced the first true decal in 1953 when Len would have been 26 and a full decade before North Dakota introduced its first plastic registration decal in 1963:
Shown at top-left is a 1956 California license plates that was been renewed through the use of an adhesive registration decal (which the first year California used decals), while the plate at top-right is a 1962 North Dakota license plate that has been renewed, for the first time, through the application of a 1963 registration decal. At left is the first reflective metal renewal tab issued by Minnesota in 1957.
Now, it may be possible that Len was working at the North Dakota DMV when the decision to switch to decals was made for the 1963 registration year, and maybe he even had a hand in leading this project for the state, but in no way did North Dakota innovate the idea of a registration decal and gift this to the world.
There is a very sad element to this inscription on the back of the Mennes' tombstone.

British Columbia had also gained direct exposure to the benefit of decals in the early 1960s after it joined the "Western Compact" that applied to cross-jurisdictional trucking operations. Participation in this reciprocity agreement required BC to issue decals for truckers to display indicating they were authorised to operate in the province despite having out of province license plates:
Shown at left is an example of a "Bingo" plate that was displayed on trucks authorised to operate in BC under the "Western Compact" through the use of a yearly registration decal.
In 1965, the Plate Shop at Oakalla mistakenly produced a couple of thousand commercial truck plates with a pre-stamped spot for a renewal decal at the bottom-centre of the plate:
It is thought that these plates were made in anticipation of a multi-year plate being introduced by the province to be renewed through the use of a plastic registration decal.  Correspondence between Oakalla and the Yukon Registrar of Motor Vehicles from this time indicates that the Plate Shop had "purchased material that has proven to be satisfactory for periods of up to four years" and could be used with a renewal decal - "as is being employed in many of the provinces and states today". The cost of these decals was estimated at $0.07 (which included packaging in a small cellophane envelope).
It is unclear why it would take another 5 years to introduce decaled renewals, but when BC did it was the fourth province to do so after New Brunswick, Nova Scotia and PEI.

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Continuing with past practices, motorists could begin to renew in the vehicles in the first week of January, but were given a grace period of two months before the previous year’s plates expired. Accordingly, all 1969 license plates had to be off the road by the end of February.
For the rest of the 1970s, all registration decals would expire on February 28th (or the 29th in 1972 and 1976 due to the Leap Year).
An interesting aspect of the 1970 decal is that it did not contain a registration number to identify it with the plate. This was done on purpose as new license plates had also been introduced in 1970 and would aid in the identification of motorists who had not properly renewed. The purpose of the decals was simply educational; to give motorists a practice opportunity to become familiar with the application of decals on plates.
1970 - 1972
1970
1971
1972
Only one year into this experimental plate run, the 1971 decal was chosen as the best means in which to celebrate the centennial of Confederation with Canada on B.C. a plate. Bearing the centennial logo, the decal also possessed the first registration numbers to prevent theft by tying a decal with a specific vehicle.

Strip of Unissued 1971 Decals

With the successful conclusion of this first decal experiment, the province undertook a new phase in 1973, one that was to last five years. As it was another general re-issue, no decals were produced for 1973:
1974 - 1978
1974
1975

1976

1977 1978
1974 marked a new change in the appearance of decals. The New Democratic Party (NDP) had been elected the year before on a platform that included the promise to introduce a compulsory government insurance scheme. One of the steps implemented in the creation of the Insurance Corporation of British Columbia (ICBC) was a simplification of the licensing system.
Starting March 1, 1974, all cars and trucks would be issued decals as many of the vehicles that had previously carried commercial plates were switched to passenger. In conjunction with this move, validation decals expiring February 28, 1975 appeared bearing the words "PASS" (denoting passenger), and "COMM" (commercial). For 1976 and 1977 decals would also be adorned with an image of a dogwood; the provincial flower.

Strip of Unissued 1976 Decals

Defective Decals - 1978
In late 1977, a problem developed with the decals that were to be issued to motorists in early January of 1978. In one version of the story relayed to BCpl8s.ca, the decals had been designed to become brittle after having been exposed to cold temperature as a security measure to prevent them being stolen and reused on other vehicles.
In delivering these decals to BC, the manufacturer flew them out in an unheated plane, resulting in the security feature being activated in the high elevation the plane traveled at and the decals being un-issuable upon arrival at the Motor Vehicle Branch office in Victoria. Needless to say, this caused a mad-panic and replacement decals had to be rush produced - which we think partly explains the very simple design of the 1978 decals.
Another version of the story that appeared in local newspaper at the time is presented below:

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In 1979, the province introduced what it hailed to be a "lifetime" license plate, one that would be used for decades to come. Accordingly, and as happened in 1973, there would be no validation decals issued for 1979 as all motorists required new plates and these could be used to determine if a motorists registration was current.
With these new license plates, the province sought to break a long tradition of end-of-the-year-rushes in February for renewals by introducing staggered registration. Applying to all those owning a new car for the first time after April 1, 1979, or purchasing a vehicle requiring license plates, a decal would be issued that would remain valid for twelve months, or until the last day of the month preceding issuance. As the majority of driver’s registration expired on February 28, 1980, they would only receive a 1981 decal, making a 1980 dated plate relatively rare.
1980 - 1988: Various Styles
1980
1981
1982
1983
1984
1985
1986
1987
1988

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In 1989, the province adopted a standardized style for decals with the colour scheme rotating through four different colours; green-red-blue-black that would be used for the next 11 years:
1989 - 1999: Thick Border

1989

1990
1991
1992
1993
1994
1995
1996
1997
1998
1999

1993: Introduction of Day Decals
In 1993 the Lower Mainland was introduced to AirCare; a testing system designed to keep high smog producers off the road (and thereby improve air quality standards).
Motorists could not obtain their validation decals until they received a clean bill of health from an AirCare center. Even though staggered registration had been introduced thirteen years earlier, February still remained the busiest month for renewals and in typical fashion most drivers waited until the last possible day of the month before seeking AirCare certification.
To ease these end-of-the-month rushes, staggered registration at a daily level was introduced. It is now a mandatory feature on all B.C. plates that a date decal be displayed even though AirCare was phased out on December 31, 2014:

It is believed that vehicles with registration expiring after July 1, 1993, were required to display the Day Decal, however there are known examples were plates expiring before this date display Day Decals, and plates expiring after July 1, 1993, not displaying Day Decals:
Bill Hobbis Collection
Andrew Osborne Collection
Andrew Osborne Collection
Mike Franks Collection
Dave Hollins Collection
Dave Hollins Collection

Day Decal Variations
Another weird quirk with the day decals is that they are occasionally issued with a smaller font, making them more difficult to see at a distance:

It is also possible to find examples of '6' and '9' (or is it '9' and '6') without the bar underneath them to assist with ensuring they are placed the proper way up on a plate:

1996: Rampant Counterfeiting!
As can be seen in the gallery above, the standardised design and four colour rotation adopted by the province in 1989 became rather predictable and, by 1996, reductions in the cost of home "bubble jet" printers and other technological advances made forging the black-on-white 1996 decals very easy.
In response, the province was forced to move to a new colour for the last two months of the year in order to thwart the black market trade in counterfeit decals:

1998 Defective Decals
A little known problem occurred with the 1998 decals whereby the production process resulted in the "Type I" decals becoming brittle and prone to splitting along the line stamped into the peel tabs found on the back of the decal.
To address the problem, a new series of decals were ordered and these are identifiable by the larger, narrower serial numbers:

Type I

Type II

1999 Thin Borders
As a cost cutting measure to reduce the amount of ink being used to print the registration decals, ICBC introduced "thin" border starting in August of 1999:

1999 - 2003: Thin Border
2002

2004: No Border
As a further cost cutting measure to reduce the amount of ink being used to print the registration decals, ICBC eliminated borders altogether for 2004:
2004

2005 - 2008: No Border (short)

2005

2007
2008

A common site in the years after 2004 were plates with the yellow "wings" of the 2004 decals shooting out from either side of more recent smaller decals, an effect which brings to mind the infamous "Voice of Fire":
While most motorists were not bothered by this, others were (we assume for aesthetic reasons). The result were a number of plates where an attempt had been made to peel off the 2004 decal:

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Starting in 2009, the province implemented a similar four colour rotation as had been last used between 1989 and 1999, except the new colours would be orange-green-yellow-pink. Gone was blue due to complaints from law enforcement regarding legibility, while a number of minor changes were made to the decals over the years (detailed below).
2009 - present
2009
2010
2012
 

Olympic Gold, on your license plate!
In the lead up to the 2010 Winter Olympics in Vancouver, ICBC had discussed a proposal to use a gold colour on the 2010 decals (as well as the Olympic logo). The idea being that motorists could show their support for the games. This was ultimately abandoned due to concerns that people opposed to the Winter Games would not be happy having to promote the Games on their licence plates. While it less clear why the gold colouring was not used, given its reappearance in 2011, a digital specimen of what the decal would have looked has survived and is shown below:

Dual Decal Boxes
In addition, with the introduction of the two most recent plate types, being the Olympic and Consular in 2007, new embossed decal boxes are being provided which clearly indicate where each type of decal is now to be stuck:

Olympic Base (2007)

Consular Base (2007)

Commercial Truck Base
(limited issuance - 2008 / re-appeared in 2013)

Prorate Base
(limited issuance - 2010 / 2011)

Passenger Base (2013)

Commercial Trailer Base (2013)
ICBC provides all motorists with handy instructions on where to place their decals

How to Protect From Decal Theft
In or around 2012, the Surrey RCMP put out a help brochure on how to protect against decal theft. As can be seen in their image below, this included avoiding decal piles, scratching off old decals and slicing your new decal so it can't be removed easily:
Needless to say, it can be frustrating coming across one of these decals when you are considering adding a plate to your collection, but at least their was a rationale to their wanton destruction.

Fun Facts: Decals (circa 2012)
  • BC has the lowest un-insured motorist rate in North America.  Something under 3%, possibly even 1%.  In most other states it is around 10%, California is closer to 30%.  The decal program is seen to be a huge contributor to this statistic.

  • The cost to ICBC of purchasing decals is relatively inexpensive on a per unit basis – only a few cents per decal, with the total cost being in the neighbourhood of $500,000/annually.

  • The real cost, however, is in administering the decals.  This is because ICBC imposes strict reporting requirements on Autoplan Agents when it comes to decals due to concerns about them being “sold out the backdoor”. 

  • Agents have to submit quarterly reports and ICBC will audit these to make sure all decals are accounted for.  Given there are hundreds of Autoplan Agent staff across the province who have to inventory the deals and make sure that they are all accounted for as well as the time of ICBC staff needed to reconcile these numbers with their own issuing figures, the actual cost of a decal balloons to $2.00 to $3.00/each. Approximately 6,000,000 decals are ordered annually.

  • A number of US states have moved to a print-on-demand system for decals, and ICBC was exploring this option a few years back in conjunction with 3M as a cost saving measure. This would allow the decals to be printed at each Autoplan Agent as required.

  • To reign in costs, ICBC has even floated the idea of phasing out decals, despite their contribution to un-insured motorist rates in the province, but law enforcement is not supportive.

  • On occasion, an Autoplan Agent will be broken into leading to plates and decals being stolen – hard to recoup these items.  In 2005 or 2006, about 78 plates and decals were stolen from an Agent.  Usually distributed on the black market and only detected if a vehicle is pulled over or detected by a license plate recognition camera.

  • CCL Industries is (as of 2012) the maker of decals for ICBC, and is the largest label manufacturer in the world.  CCL has about 50 plants world wide and is a Canadian company based out of Brampton, Ontario.

Day vs Year Confusion!
Due to an apparent confusion amongst some motorists who mistakenly believed that the last two numbers of the registration decal denoted the day of the month their registration expired as opposed to the year, ICBC made a change to rectify this by including the full year on the decals. In doing so, however, the reference to "BRITISH COLUMBIA" had to be rotated 90 degrees counter-clockwise in order to still fit on the decals.

Redesign (2017)
In February of 2016, ICBC released a Bulletin advising of changes to the design of its decals starting in July of 2016 (which will be for decals with a July 2017 expiry). What prompted the change appears to be a desire to have the underlying hologram be more visible, but the Corporation also used the opportunity to bring back the rounded corners seen between 1999-2009, to reduce the size of the fonts and to introduce a slightly different shade of green. Why? Well, when we know more we will let you know. For posterity, we have archived the Bulletin and to access it just Click Here!

Disappearing Ink - 2017 & 2018 Decals
According to a Bulletin released by ICBC on February 6, 2017, the ink is "fading" on a small batch of decals and motorists who find themselves affected are being encouraged to come in for free replacements.

Apparently this problem is not as prevalent as the sheeting peeling off plates with "approximately 100 incidents of fading decals [having] been brought to ICBC's attention out of more than 2 million active number plate insurance decals currently on B.C. vehicles."
"Fading" is certainly one way to describe the problem, but we here at BCpl8s.ca think "disappearing" ink to be a more accurate description as the first instance of this we saw was a decal that had lost about 95% of its ink - leaving only a green rectangle.
Moreover, once we began to look for these decals, they were not too hard to find (but not easy to photograph), making us query the number of vehicles that might actually be affected (more likely in the thousands, if not tens of thousands).
We here at BCpl8s.ca even conducted a controlled experiment with the decal on one of our fleet vehicles at the end of 2017 (after the decal had expired) to see how easily the ink would come off. The video below shows what happened:
For posterity, we have archived a copy of the Bulletin No. 17. Our Gallery of faded decals can be accessed: Here!
The problems with the 2017 decals prompted ICBC to recall and replace all the decals for July to December of 2017 with a third type (what we are going to call "Type 3") of decal design:

Type 1 - January to June

Type 2 - July to December (Defective)

Type 3 - July to December (Replacement)
The problems with the 2017 decals also occurred with the 2018 decals, prompting ICBC to similarly recall and replace all 2018 decals:

Type 1 - January to June (Defective)

Type 2 - January to December (Replacement)

Disappearing Ink - 2019 (can you believe it!)
In what seems to be becoming a yearly ritual, new registration decals start to shed their ink in late spring and early summer for reasons that are not really clear. 2019 seems to be no different despite our assumption that ICBC and its supplier had sorted this problem out after the mess of the 2017 & 2018 decals:
To be sure that this is a "thing" and not merely a case of someone using a really strong detergent to wash their car/truck, we tweeted ICBC to see what they had to say and this was their response:
... we are using a new product, so this should just be a one-off occurrence. If this is your decal, please email social@icbc.com with your plate number, full name, & contact details & we can arrange a free decal replacement.
Doesn't really sound like a denial, does it?

2020 Decal Colour
Mon Dieu! What has happened? One of the un-written rules of registration decal design is that you never use the same colour two years in a row, yet that is what has appeared to happen with the 2020 decals, which followed the use of black-on-yellow for the 2019 decals:
We are told by ICBC that the colours are actually different and, to be fair they are, as 2019 had a yellow base and 2020 is sporting a "gold" base, but ...
The whole purpose of decals is to present a visual cue to law enforcement and others that a motorist has duly paid their registration and insurance for the year and is authorised to be operating a motor vehicle on public roads. Ensuring, therefore, that decals are easy to identify and, more importantly, significantly different than the previous year in order to catch cheats is important.
Consider that the Corporation no longer issues red decals (since 2006) or blue decals (since 2008) due to complaints by law enforcement about visibility and you get a sense of how important colour selection is.
In fact, BC has the lowest un-insured motorist rate in North America at somewhere in the neighbourhood of 3% (possibly even 1%), which ICBC attributes in large part to its decal requirements. In comparison, in most US states it is around 10%, and California is closer to 30%.
Against this criteria, the use of very similar colours in back-to-back years while not a harbinger of end times, is certainly embarrassing and will likely raise the hackles of law enforcement officials.

Forgery
On September 19, 2019, the Coquitlam RCMP released an image of a seized license plate with a forged decal:

The RCMP noted that had this plate been caught while attached to a vehicle moving on a road the following would have happened to the driver:
1) no insurance (or expired insurance): Motor Vehicle Act, 24(3)(b) with a fine of $598.00;
2) a
lteration and use of fictitious number plates or documents: MVA 74(1); and
3) a court date Forgery: Criminal Code section 366(1) and a court date.

The RCMP's advice to anyone thinking of doing something similar; "you’ll never have to worry about getting pulled over for fines or court dates if you insure your vehicle properly, display your plates correctly, and obey the law."

Will COVID-19 do away with registration decals?
On March 18, 2020, ICBC announced that it would allow certain auto insurance transactions, such as vehicle insurance renewals to be completed by phone and email.
Normally, to obtain a new registration/insurance policy or a renewal requires attending an Autoplan Agent’s office and personally signing the policy documents to receive the policy and decal. With this no longer being the case, a motorist who has renewed by phone or email and is waiting for their new paperwork and decals can now drive with expired decals displayed.
According to Aly Kanji, President & CEO of InsureLine, a provincial the task force has already been exploring which insurance transactions can be done online and how to conduct them and will be making recommendations on this soon. Kanji noted that the existing "regulations are 40 years old and haven't changed and kept up with the times."
While it is unclear how long phone and email renewals will be allowed, a few months of the introduction of this service reports began to surface of decals going missing in the mail:
While these are assumed to be isolated incidents and potentially reflective of lackadaisical mailing practices by independent Autoplan offices (e.g. not using registered mail to deliver the decals) they are seen to speak to the need to phase out decals in an online renewal environment.

The coming obsolescence of decals
On July 15, 2020, Bill 20 - Motor Vehicle Amendment Act (No. 2), 2020, was debated in the Committee of the Whole House of the provincial legislature. In the words of Attorney General, David Eby, the purpose of the amendments were as follows.

They provide for the possibility for decals to last for periods longer than the term of the vehicle licence plate and are non-expiring — you get your sticker, and it doesn’t expire — and also for the possibility of there not being a decal at all.

While Eby took great pains to explain to the Committee that the amendments were simply "enabling" and would provide future flexibility if the government wanted to get creative with license plate renewals and that there were no immediate plans to phase out decals, the long-term objective was clear.
Referring to the challenges that had been created by attempting to provide service during the on-going provincial health emergency related to COVID-19, Eby noted that it may be "better not have a decal at all ... [and that] there are many jurisdictions that don't have decals like [BC]".
This desire to now do away with decals reflects the challenge of delivering the decals to motorists who are completing their vehicle registrations and renewals either online or by phone.
Eby further acknowledged that with the proliferation of Automatic License Plate Recognition (ALPR) cameras and technology that it is possible deals have outlived their usefulness to law enforcement and that police now rely on "their licence plate readers and database, and they don't look at the decals at all."
BC would not be the first province to do away decals, and while Quebec was a very early adopter in 1992, the pace of provinces and territories eliminating the need for decals as technology advances has been quickening since 2012:
  • Quebec (1992)
  • Saskatchewan (2012)
  • Northwest Territories (2014)
  • Manitoba (2016)
  • Alberta (2021)
  • British Columbia (202?)
There is a common theme amongst provinces announcing the elimination of decals; it is cost savings. In Saskatchewan it was annual savings of $100,000, in Manitoba it was $200,000, while in Alberta it was $1,200,000.
A similar trend has been occurring in the United States, with Michigan also looking at eliminating its registration decal requirement in the fall of 2020. In this state, lawmakers were concerned that police no longer rely on decals to confirm the validity of a vehicle's registration and that possibly 60% of the foot traffic to Secretary of State offices was for renewal tabs. Eliminating decals would create significant savings for the state.
The Australia state of New South Wales (NSW) offers an interesting postscript on the elimination of decals. Scraping "car rego stickers" in 2012 (which were displayed on the front windshield) was projected to save the state $575,000 AUS in printing costs and make life easier for drivers.

Windscreen registration labels were first introduced to NSW in 1932. Western Australia was the first Australian state to abolish "rego stickers" in January 2010, followed by South Australia in July 2011,Tasmania in September 2012, NSW in 2012, Northern Territory in 2013, Australian Capital Territory in July 2013, Victoria in 2014 and Queensland in 2014.

No Australian state currently requires registration labels to prove registration of a vehicle.

The change resulted in a significantly greater windfall for the state as it has begun collecting over $40 million a year in fines from owners driving unregistered vehicles. The penalty for driving an unregistered vehicle in NSW is $686 AUS with approximately 50,000 being cited each year. In BC, the fine for driving an uninsured car is $598 CDN.
Postscript
Bill 20 - Motor Vehicle Amendment Act (No. 2), 2020, received Royal Assent on August 14, 2020, and the new regulations pertaining to decals are now in effect.
The key changes to the Motor Vehicle Act are seen to be at Sections 12 and 51 and include language that provides flexibility in the issuance of decals. Specifically, ICBC may now, "instead of issuing validation decals, issue a prescribed document or take a prescribed action respecting the validity of a licence."
Given subsequent announcements from the province regarding the introduction of online registration in May of 2022 (see below), we here at BCpl8s.ca are guessing that 2022 might be the last year that decals are required.

Renewals to move online in 2022, and the fate of decals is ...
On December 11, 2020, the provincial government announced that insurance renewals and applications for Temporary Operating Permit (TOPs) would be able to be completed online by May of 2022 (no pressure ICBC!).
It was also announced that consultations with stakeholders such as brokers, police agencies and road safety partners on the fate of registration decals remained on-going, and that a decision on the future of decals was expected in 2021.
It would seem to us here at BCpl8s.ca that in order to make this type of announcement and establish a hard timeline for online renewals suggests that an important decision has already been made regarding the future use of decals - and we presume it is one in which they will be phased out.
Doing so would be consistent with the approach adopted by other Western Provinces and would remove a significant and potentially logistical hurdle to introducing on-line renewals.
Given the decisiveness exhibited by Alberta a mere 4 days earlier in announcing the end of its license plate decal requirements (by January 1, 2021) we wonder if Attorney General David Eby is questioning his Ministry's consultation heavy approach to the issue?

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