Responsible Serving of Alcohol
North Dakota Responsible Serving of Alcohol Information
In North Dakota, you can take our online training to obtain your state specific Responsible Serving of Alcohol certification. The state of North Dakota does not mandate server certification, although some cities do require it. You will have to check with the city where you work to see if our course will meet their requirements.
North Dakota: City / County Specific Training
Grand Forks - City
For training for the city of Grand Forks, visit www.gfalcoholtraining.com
Grand Forks - County
For training for Grand Forks County, visit www.gfcountyalcoholtraining.com
For training for Dickinson, visit www.dixalcoholtraining.com
Our course does not meet the server training requirements in Fargo.
Our course does not meet the server training requirements in Williston.
For Other Cities/Counties in ND:
Choose your course below.
Related Courses for ND:
The minimum age to sell and serve alcohol in North Dakota is 18 with supervision
The Office of the Attorney General in BismarckThe agency that handles North Dakota liquor licensing and/or bartender licensing rules and regulations in North Dakota is The Office of the Attorney General in Bismarck. The contact information for The Office of the Attorney General in Bismarck is listed below. You can contact them to verify that online server certification (bartender license) can be obtained in North Dakota. We have also listed that information where applicable.
The Office of the Attorney General in Bismarck
Telephone: (701) 328-2329
Bartending License regulations for sellers and servers in North Dakota
- ND Dram Shop Laws: Yes
- ND Happy Hour Laws: The State of North Dakota does not have state-wide Happy Hour Prohibitions. Such laws may exist in your city or county. Check with your local jurisdiction for any restrictions.
Can bartenders in ND work as a bartender with a felony conviction? yes
Yes. North Dakota prohibits an applicant (for a state retail alcoholic beverage license) and the manager of an establishment from having been found guilty of, pled guilty to, or released from incarceration or probation for a felony within the last five years.