Responsible Service of Alcohol
Kill Kapture takes its commitment to the communities it serves seriously and places our value of ‘we’re responsible’ at the heart of our operations.
Kill Kapture has an obligation to ensure and facilitate the Responsible Service of Alcohol (RSA), and in some circumstances we may have to refuse service to someone to meet our obligations.
Whilst there are various reasons we may need to refuse service, the four most common reasons are:
- Secondary Supply
We cannot sell or supply alcohol to a person who is intoxicated so we will refuse service if we believe you are intoxicated.
Secondary supply is the most common way young people obtain alcohol; this is where an adult purchases alcohol on behalf of a person under the age of 18. It is against the law to provide or supply alcohol to a minor on a licensed premises. We will refuse service if we have reasonable belief an adult is purchasing alcohol on behalf of a minor or will supply alcohol to a minor. We will always err on the side of caution in the interest of safe and responsible service of alcohol.
ID25 Policy - Proof of age verification
As a part of our commitment to the responsible service of alcohol, we enforce the checking of proof of age identification. We take the responsible service of alcohol very seriously and want to make absolutely sure that we only sell alcohol to people of the proper legal age (18+). To be on the safe side I.D. is required if you look under 25 and this is enforced for home deliveries. Please don't take offence if we ask you for I.D. Think of it more as a compliment because you look under 25.
Liquor Licensing Acts
Liquor licensing legislation in Australia is state and territory based:
New South Wales: Liquor Act 2007: It is against the law to sell or supply alcohol to, or to obtain alcohol on behalf of, a person under the age of 18 years.
Victoria: Under the Liquor Control Reform Act 1998 it is an offence: To supply alcohol to a person under the age of 18 years (Penalty exceeds $19,000), For a person under the age of 18 years to purchase or receive liquor (Penalty exceeds $800).
Western Australia: Liquor Control Act 1988: It is an offence to sell or supply liquor to a person under the age of 18 years on licensed or regulated premises; or for a person under the age of 18 years to purchase, or attempt to purchase, liquor on licensed or regulated premises.
South Australia: Liquor Licensing Act 1997, Section 113: Liquor must NOT be supplied to persons under 18.
Queensland: Liquor Act 1992: It is an offence to supply liquor to a person under the age of 18 years.
Australian Capital Territory: Under the Liquor Act 2010. A person must not sell or supply liquor to a person under 18 years old on premises where the sale or supply of liquor is authorised or in a public place. Maximum Penalty $5500.
Tasmania: Under the Liquor Licensing Act 1990 it is an offence: for liquor to be delivered to a person under the age of 18 years (Penalty: Fine not exceeding 20 penalty units); and, for a person under the age of 18 years to purchase liquor (Penalty: Fine not exceeding 10 penalty units).
For more specific legislation in your state or territory visit the Liquor Licensing Acts page.
Measuring spirit nips when pouring from a bottle is very important to drinking responsibly. A 30mL spirit nip (40% alc/vol) is the equivalent of one standard drink and it is very easy to go over the standard drink limit if not using measures. If in doubt, please refer to the alcohol volume percentage on the label. If the alcohol volume varies, so will the standard drink measure so calculate your measures carefully.
Refusal of service
We are committed to the safety of our customers and want to promote conscious and responsible consumption of alcohol. In the instance you would like to discontinue service with Kill Kapture you can send your details to us. What that means is you will no longer be able to place an order through our website.
Email your name and email to email@example.com to enact this refusal of service
If you or someone you know may have a problem with alcohol, it might be wise to seek professional help, your GP is always a good place to start.