Saskatchewan tint laws restricts tinting on front windshields to top 75mm. Front side windows may not be tinted. Back side windows and rear windshield may have any darkness.
Only top 75mm
Front Side Windows
No tint allowed
Back Side Windows
Front windshield can be tinted only on top 75 millimeters (3 inches). No specific VLT percentage is specified by SK law. No other tint or glazing is permitted unless the window was manufactured as such.
Front side windows do not allow any aftermarket tinting. This even includes transparent coating, which is specifically forbidden by SK laws.
Saskatchewan tinting laws do not regulate any other windows, therefore any tint darkness is permitted on windows behind driver.
Saskatchewan Window Tint FAQ:
SK laws explicitly prohibit using window tint with higher than normal reflection.
Side mirrors are required on all vehicles registered in Saskatchewan province regardless of tinting. In most of Canada, exterior rear view mirrors are only required if back windshield is tinted.
There are no medical exemptions for any health conditions which would allow for darker than normal window tint.
By Saskatchewan laws, tint film does not require any special certificates or stickers.
In Saskatchewan you are not permitted to apply any coating, glazing, or sunscreen on front windshield or front side windows. This includes any clear or transparent tint on windshields or front side windows.
Violating Saskatchewan window tint laws carries a $115 – $150 fine. There can be additional costs or surcharges involved.
Tint darkness preview is for illustrative purposes only. Actual results can vary. Tool courtesy of Car Tint Laws.
Sources & References:
You can verify our information about legal Saskatchewan tinting on the following:
- Saskatchewan Vehicle Equipment Regulations – see sections 64 and 66 on page 42
Our article is continuously kept up to date by our local traffic law experts. We also always recommend verifying with official sources. All info provided on our website is for informational purposes, and should not be considered substitute for professional legal advice.
Last update: November 5, 2023.