Party in the Paddock may be over, but at least 31 patrons will continue to face the consequences of their actions when they appear in court for drink and drug driving.
Police have slammed the drivers who were caught leaving the event on Sunday while still over the limit.
A P-plater, who cannot legally drive with any alcohol in their system, was pulled over during the major traffic operation about 1pm.
She blew 0.100, double the legal limit for a driver holding a full license.
Police nabbed 11 other drink-drivers, 19 drug-drivers and issued 18 police infringement notices for offences including not wearing a seatbelt, unregistered cars and failing to display P-plates.
Northern District Commander Brett Smith said while officers had tested more than 3000 people and the majority of patrons did the right thing, 31 people on the road while over the limit "put other members of the community at risk".
"It beggars belief that people would think it is okay to do this given the amount of education and public messaging in the lead up to these events," he said.
"Road safety is not a new phenomenon, we take it pretty seriously and drivers would have expected to see us yet they still chose to make very poor choices."
Commander Smith said police received complaints about the delays drivers had experienced due to the random breath tests.
"We make no apology for that," he said.
The stern message comes ahead of Launceston Cup later this month, when drivers can again expect police to be out in force patrolling the event and testing drivers.
Outside of social events, police conduct thousands of random breath tests each year.
Nearly 50,000 drivers were stopped in the North within the last three years.
Of those drivers, 486 were found to be over the limit.
The figures show the majority of Tasmanians are following the rules, according to Road Safety Advisory Council chair Garry Bailey.
But the safety expert said "just one or two drink or drug drivers is too many".
"That is still one or two potentially serious crashes," he said.
"The real concern is the substantial rise in the number of drivers being detected with illicit drugs in their system.
"Sadly, we have had seven fatalities so far this year compared to one last year, and 25 serious injuries.
"The serious injuries, in some cases are catastrophic injuries where they will never live a normal life again."
In other news:
Of the 32 crashes last year, nearly half involved only one vehicle.
"That says to us it's human error and they are what we call avoidable crashes," Mr Bailey said.
"It is immensely frustrating to anyone who cares about saving people on our roads."
An organisation that sees the impacts of these crashes every day is Road Trauma Support Tasmania.
A counsellor for the support group, who prefers to remain anonymous due to their role, said a crash impacted an endless list of people.
"Every motor vehicle crash has a significant impact on everyone involved, this includes not only the drivers and passengers of those in the crash, but their family and friends, bystanders, people who may have assisted at the scene, emergency services and the general community," they said.
"Not only is physical stress and injury caused, but also emotional shock and trauma.
"When the loss of a loved one or serious injury occurs, the effects are devastating and life-changing for everybody concerned.
"Even a crash that doesn't result in injury can be traumatic for the people involved and has a significant impact on their ability to cope."
Road Trauma Support Tasmania provide counselling and support for all people affected by road crashes and can be contacted on 0427 487 251.