Category Archives: Learning to drive

LEARNING TO DRIVE

“POINTS TO REMEMBER”

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DRIVING…. THINGS TO REMEMBER

HEAD CHECKS WHEN TURNING LEFT OR CHANGING LANES — ANY TIME YOU MOVE OVER A CAR WIDTH INDICATE AND DO A HEAD CHECK.
TURNING LEFT OR RIGHT — CHECK REAR VIEW MIRROR BEGIN TO SLOW DOWN – INDICATE 4 HOMES OR 50 METERS FROM THE CORNER – CHECK BLIND SPOT CROSS SHOULDER WHEN MOVING OVER.
50 METERS FROM CORNERS OR ROUNDABOUTS START TO SLOW DOWN AND CHECK IN REAR VIEW MIRROR.

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TRAFFIC LIGHTS – RED LIGHT RUNNERS

 

At the LIGHTS

“If YOU are the 1st car at Intersection LIGHTS”

Before proceeding at LIGHTS always check RIGHT and LEFT.
Doing this will keep you safe from any RED LIGHT RUNNERS.
These are drivers who drive through RED LIGHTS without stopping.
A majority of car accidents happened at INTERSECTIONS and TRAFFIC LIGHTS.

Trucks are the main offenders…

WAIT AND LOOK AT TRAFFIC LIGHTS

If you are turning right at traffic lights and there is a truck or bus in front of you- also turning –  make sure you wait till they turn before proceeding. This will give you a clear view if there is any traffic coming through the intersection.

 

Learn How to Drive – Don’t You Become a Statistic

Learn How to Drive  

Where Car Accidents Happen

The survey found that 52 percent of reported crashes occurred five miles or less from home and a whopping 77 percent occurred 15 miles or less from home. This, of course, should be intuitive since most people do the great majority of their driving within a close proximity of their homes, but many drivers seem more concerned about safety issues when embarking on a long, cross-country trip than when heading to the grocery store. For insurance companies, the information has a different application.

 

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Learn How to Drive Safely

Learn How To Drive  – Speed Management (The Safer Drivers Course NSW)

SPEED

Speed is the major cause of death and injury in road crashes. Some novice drivers might be cautious and drive slowly. However, as they become more competent and confident, they might drive at speeds at which they cannot stop in time. An increase in speed reduces the time that a driver has to detect and respond to hazards. Hazard perception includes the process of discovering, recognising and reacting to potentially dangerous driving situations. Novice drivers detect and respond to hazards at a slower rate than do experienced drivers.

There are safety benefits to be achieved if novice drivers – and all drivers – apply low-risk driving strategies, such as:

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