Once the Texas Department of Public Safety (DPS) is notified by the Attorney General of Texas, or a Texas Court ordering a revocation, DPS will revoke a Texas resident's driving privilege for failure to pay child support. This revocation or denial of issuance will remain in effect until the Attorney General of Texas or Texas court ordering the revocation submits an order to DPS vacating or staying the order of revocation.
Individuals who are delinquent in child support will:
The revocation or denial of issuance will remain in effect until the Attorney General of Texas submits an order to DPS vacating or staying the order of revocation.
Individuals are not required to pay a reinstatement fee to restore their driving privileges if their driver license was revoked due to delinquent child support.
Individuals who have their driver license revoked due to delinquent child support are not eligible for an occupational license.
For individuals who are required to submit compliance documents (i.e. certificate of completion, SR-22, etc.), their driver eligibility status will change from “ineligible” to “eligible” on the License Eligibility website once all documents have been processed and fees have been paid.