Our society is built upon the latest and greatest forms of technology. We want to receive and send information quickly. You send a letter in the mail or an actual invite and you may receive mockery from your friends.
One of the terrifying aspects of parenthood, perhaps only second to becoming one, is the moment your child gets behind the wheel on their own. According to the National Safety Council, half of all teen drivers will be involved in a crash before they graduate from high school.
Did you know one of the scariest places you could ever be at any given moment is in your vehicle driving?
The windows down and your favorite song blasting on the sound system. Nothing but you and the open road.
Mobile devices can be useful tools but using them while driving can lead to disaster. While most users think they can drive and operate a mobile phone at the same time, statistics show the opposite to be true.
Allowing your teen to get behind the wheel without you in the car is a scary time for any parent or guardian. It’s vital to discuss safety and rules for the road with your young driver before handing them the keys. Preparation is key for any driver, and we’re here to give you a few tips to help keep your driver and everyone else on the road a little safer.
If you are a business owner with employees who drive while representing your company, you need to protect yourself from liability and protect your employees from being injured or worse by distracted driving behaviors. RoadReady Family can help you.
Many of us have been tempted to use our mobile phones for texting while we drive, and statistics show a percentage of drivers do so regularly. Before you continue picking up your phone while you drive, consider the following statistics
Sadly, many of us are guilty of checking our phones when we’re behind the wheel. Whether we’re texting a friend our ETA, watching a Youtube video, or scrolling through Instagram, our habits are dangerous and can lead to traffic fatalities.
In December 2011 Jake Owen was riding in a car with his father and sister, playing a video game in the back seat, when their car was rear-ended by a distracted driver on a cell phone. The distracted driver was going 62 mph when he hit Jake’s car. Jake was killed, while his father and sister suffered serious injuries.
Most Dangerous App on Phone | Stop Texting and Driving
A recent insurance study of over 1,600 high school students found the majority admitted to using their phones while driving. Perhaps this isn’t surprising, but it continues to raise alarms over how pervasive phone usage has become in our lives and the increasing perception that it’s okay to use a phone in different ways while behind the wheel of a vehicle.