You can jump to the agency section to find the correct agency or authority handling toll payments.
In the state of Connecticut, there is one agency that manages toll collection. The means to pay a toll will vary depending upon the road you are traveling.
Opening each agency's section will reveal the roads managed by that agency, as well as payment options and ways to resolve any violations.
Payments accepted on toll roads in Connecticut include the following:
E-ZPass and Compatible Passes
The state of Connecticut accepts E-ZPass and the following transponders:
For a complete list of roadways on which these passes are compatible, refer to the Connecticut road list below.
For a road-by-roadway list of where each payment type is accepted, jump to the Connecticut road list below.
The agency responsible for handling your toll payment will vary from road to road. Opening each section will reveal the roads each agency supervises and payment options for the respective agency.
This resource will help you pay your tolls, whether you need to pay a toll invoice, pay for a missed toll, pay a toll violation, or even dispute a toll.
In the state of Connecticut, the following agency collects tolls:
The Connecticut Deparment Of Transportation is also known as “ConnDOT”.
Toll Payment Options For The Connecticut Deparment Of Transportation:
Buttons will take you to the agency website or agency-authorized website designated for online payments. If a button is faded, the option is not available.
Third party websites open in a new tab or window.
The Connecticut Deparment Of Transportation is responsible for managing the following roads:
Primary contact information for The Connecticut Deparment Of Transportation:
TurnpikeInfo.com is not affiliated with any government agency. We work with government agencies to provide you accurate information. Agency contact and toll payment information is checked regularly for accuracy.
This road-by-roadway listing shows which payment types are accepted on each toll road, bridge crossing or tunnel, as may be the case.
Many toll agencies have already converted to all-electronic tolls, meaning cash is not accepted. On roadways that are all-electronic, toll payments may be made by one of the following methods:
Toll transponders issued by state or regional tolling agencies are, typically, the preferred method for making toll payments.
When using a compatible toll pass, your tolls are automatically deducted from your prepaid account.
The compatibility of a toll pass will depend upon the state in which you travel and the roadway being used. Our Toll Pass section has a complete list of compatible roads for each state.
Toll pass networks are becoming more integrated, particularly across the eastern United States and the Southern Plains, but many states are also opting to use isolated networks and charge by license plate, as well.
Many agencies offer what is called "Pay by Plate", "Toll by Plate", "Pay by Mail" or similar options. Using this method, drivers do not need cash or a compatible toll pass. Instead, this payment method involves taking a snapshot of your vehicle's license plate, then issuing a toll invoice.
Toll invoices are generally mailed once per month, and they are sent to the address on file with the state where the photographed vehicle is registered.
Toll invoices may include an administrative fee for issuing the invoice.
What Are Registered And Unregistered Plate Accounts?
Registering a licence plate simply means you have provided your vehicle information to the tolling agency responsible for handling licence-plate billing. Often, registering a license plate may result in reduced tolls, similar to using an agency-issued toll pass.
Unregistered license plate only means you have not provided your license plate to a tolling agency that issues toll invoices. If a roadway offers a "Pay-by-Plate", "Toll-by-Plate" or similar payment option, you do not need to register your license plate in order to receive a toll bill.
However, registering your licence plate ahead of time with the agency may save on toll charges, depending on the agency.
Cash payments speak for themselves. Paying with cash means using legal tender, whether notes or coins, in order to pay your toll.
For agencies that collect cash payments, tolls are often taken at unstaffed toll booths. In such cases, exact change is often required.
In case exact an payment is not available, many agencies will permit overpayment at an unstaffed toll booth; however, no change will be issued for payment above the required toll. Change can only be issued at staffed toll booths.
In such circumstances, the option to use a credit card or debit card is sometimes available.
Credit card payments or debit card payments may be used on some roadways; however, this option is not offered universally.
In states or on roadways the option to use a credit card or debit is permitted, the cards typicall must include a recognized financial network, such as Visa or Master Card.
Mobile apps are being adopted as a form of payment in many jurisdictions as agencies make technological upgrades. However, this option, like bank cards, is neither widely adopted nor evenly applied.
Part of the issue is integration, as many competing apps are accepted by various agencies. However, no single agency currently accepts all apps for payment, and no toll payment app has yet been adopted universally.