is also available through the following offer:
Rserving's Responsible Serving course is approved by the New York State Liquor Authority as an Alcohol Awareness Training Program (ATAP).
Related Courses for New York:
What is the minimum age to sell/serve alcohol in New York?
The minimum age to sell and serve alcohol in New York is 18.
The New York Division of Alcoholic Beverage Control - State Liquor AuthorityThe agency that handles New York liquor licensing rules and regulations in New York is The New York Division of Alcoholic Beverage Control - State Liquor Authority. The contact information for The New York Division of Alcoholic Beverage Control - State Liquor Authority is listed below. You can contact them to verify that online server certification can be obtained in New York. We have also listed that information where applicable.
The New York Division of Alcoholic Beverage Control - State Liquor Authority
Telephone: (518) 474-3114
Bartending License, ATAP - Alcohol Training Awareness Program certificate regulations for sellers and servers in New York
- NY Dram Shop Laws: Yes
- NY Happy Hour Laws: The following promotions are prohibited by licensees in the state of New York: To offer, sell, serve or deliver an unlimited number of drinks during any set period of time for a fixed price. To advertise, promote or charge a price for drinks by offering free drinks or multiple drinks for free or for the price of a single drink or for a low initial price followed by a price increment per hour for a minimal amount. Promotions that are allowed include two for one, half price, and Happy Hour special promotions when the drink is no lower than one-half of the regular price.
Can bartenders in NY work as a bartender with a felony conviction? yes
Yes, with restrictions. If a felon will be working at any location other than a restaurant (bar, club, tavern, etc.) a Certificate of Relief is needed for their felony charge and each misdemeanor if they are any of the following:
-convicted of illegal using, carrying or possessing a pistol or other dangerous weapons.
-making, possessing burglar instruments.
-buying, receiving, or criminally possessing stolen property.
-unlawfully entering a building.
-aiding escape from prison
-unlawfully possessing, distribution habit forming narcotic drugs.
-Violating sub divisions 6, 8, 10, 11 of Section 722 of the former Penal Law as in force and effect prior to September 1, 1967.
-Ownership, operation, custody, or control of a still subsequent to July 1, 1954
If a felon will be working at a premises that is filed and operating as a restaurant with the SLA, they do not need a Certificate of Relief, despite their felony and/or misdemeanor.