State Tint Laws

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Florida Window Tint Law

Florida Tint Law Enacted: 1991
How dark can window tint be in Florida?
Darkness of tint is measured by Visible Light Transmission percentage (VLT%). In Florida, this percentage refers to percentage of visible light allowed in through the combination of film and the window.
Non-reflective tint is allowed above the manufacturer's AS-1 line when a film strip is needed as a visor across the top of the front windshield.
Driver and passenger side door windows must allow more than 28% of light in.
Rear door windows and rear glass must allow more than 15% of light in. 
Similar to sunglass lenses, some tinting film contain metallic elements that help in reflecting incoming light and reducing the glare and heat generated by visible light.
Sedan , SUV or Van:
Passenger and driver side door windows must not be more than 25% reflective.
Rear door windows and rear glass must not be more than 35% reflective.

Other Florida Rules and Regulations:
No colors of tint are explicitly banned.
Dual side mirrors are required if back window is tinted. 
State allows medical exemptions for special tint. For more details consult your state law.