Richt said the arrest will not affect Vance's playing time in this week's game against Florida.
"It's not affecting his playing status at all," Richt said. "If he starts, he was going to start, if he doesn't start, he wasn't going to start."
Richt said further punishment is being handled in-house, but said that the team's focus on these minor traffic offenses has increased in recent weeks.
Three weeks ago, cornerback Vance Cuff was arrested for driving a scooter with a suspended license, and linebacker Rennie Curran also had a bench warrant issued for him after he failed to appear in court following a speeding violation.
"I can't even tell you what we've been trying to get done in regard to making sure these things don't happen," Richt said. "I'm highly frustrated. I've taken things a little bit more into my own hands to make sure these things get resolved."
The problem, Richt said, is that rules are often nearly impossible to enforce. While the school tries to ensure each player has a valid license, situations like the one faced by Vance result from players not having the proper class of license, which is forcing Richt to take a firm stand on the issue.
"My feeling is, every single Georgia football player must have not only a valid license, but a Class C license," Richt said.
Still, Richt said, it remains difficult to keep tabs on any potential moving violations, parking tickets and other minor issues that can, if ignored, become more serious. Finding a foolproof plan to combat the issues will take some time, he said.
"I can't snap my finger and get it done overnight," Richt said. "If a kid gets a ticket and he can't take care of it quickly enough, he could find himself with an issue there. So it's a real pain in the rear, quite frankly."