VIDEO | Waterford West teenager filmed driving 178km/h in 100km/h zone on Pacific Motorway at Daisy Hill

A WATERFORD West teenager had his licence suspended for six months after being clocked at 178km/h in a 100km/h zone over the Easter long weekend.

FINED: Passengers were filmed hanging out the windows of a moving car at Mount Tamborine.

FINED: Passengers were filmed hanging out the windows of a moving car at Mount Tamborine.

The man, 19, received eight demerit points and a $1245 fine over the incident which happened on the Pacific Motorway at Daisy Hill.

In another incident at Tamborine Mountain, two people were filmed hanging out the window of a moving car.

A 21-year-old Taringa man and a 21-year-old Broadbeach Waters woman were fined, along with the 54-year-old Burleigh Waters who was behind the wheel.

They were a handful of 4000 motorists who did the wrong thing across the state over the long weekend, police said.

Six people died and 135 were injured in crashes across Queensland.

A Logan Village man was killed on Easter Sunday at Merrimac, when his car left the road and rolled.

The accident happened about 9.20pm.

Police and paramedics were called, but the man, the only occupant of the vehicle, was pronounced dead at the scene.

Speeding accounted for about half of the total number of infringements issued, with 2409 speeding drivers detected.

Police also fined 219 drug drivers and 228 drink drivers.

Infringements were also issued for not wearing a seatbelt (113) and using a mobile phone (48), bringing the total to 4742 offences.

About 25 per cent of the total number of offences were detected across the state's central region, including the Sunshine Coast, Mackay, Capricornia and Wide Bay areas.

Acting Assistant Commissioner Ray Rohweder said he was disappointed by driver behaviour over Easter.

"Motorists need to understand making good decisions on our roads counts," Acting Assistant Commissioner Rohweder said.

"Your decisions have a direct consequence on your life and those around you.

"Police are out on our roads detecting offences.

"We continue to target areas based on trends and analysis in driver behaviours.

"People can expect police to be anywhere at any time."

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