SEP
25
An Easy Way to Avoid Rear End Collisions

Did you know that rear end collisions are the most popular type of vehicle accident? They are, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. While there can always be a multitude of reasons that an accident occurs, this type of collision happens more often than others for one particular reason very often: tailgating.

Tailgating happens when a vehicle follows another vehicle too closely.

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Category: Driving, Safety


SEP
24
Don't Lose Sleep Over Back to School

Now that school is back in session, many more people are back on the roads. Teachers are commuting again, college students are back to classes, and recently-licensed teens are picking up friends on the way to high school and other social events.

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Category: Driving, Safety


SEP
14
Do You Know How to Drive in Fog?

New and seasoned drivers alike can find it difficult to drive in fog. It may seem like it’s not a big deal, but fog, especially dense fog, can be quite dangerous. While fog is nothing more than a cloud made up of water droplets or ice crystals hanging very close to the ground, it can severely reduce visibility on the road.

Whether you’ve never encountered fog or just want to brush up on your driving skills, here are the three things you need to know about driving in fog.

  1. Slow down and stay back. In typical fog, drivers can only see about 328 feet ahead of them which is means you might not see a person, animal, or another vehicle in the road until it’s too late.

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Category: Driving, Safety


SEP
07
The Danger of Driving Through Flooding

Flooding can happen anytime, anywhere. Some areas are far more likely to flood, like those near bodies of water. However, small sections of roads can flood during a heavy rainfall, especially if drainage systems aren’t working properly.

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Category: Driving, Safety


SEP
06
Young Drivers with ADHD More Likely to Crash

JAMA Pediatrics, a part of the American Medical Association, has released a study indicating that adolescents and young adults who have attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) are 36% more likely than their peers to get into auto accidents.

This study differs from those of the past in several ways.

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Category: Safety, Teens


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