Videos On the Dangers of Distracted & Impaired Driving
The two biggest threats to everyone’s safety on the road are distracted driving and impaired driving. It doesn’t matter if you’re a new driver or an expert behind the wheel: if you’re distracted or under the influence of drugs or alcohol, it’s impossible to drive safely. Seriously, these common lapses in judgement claim innocent people’s lives every day. Take a minute to learn more about the laws you have to follow and some ways you can be a better, more focused driver.
- Examples of Distracted Driving
- Distracted Driving Risks
- Reducing Disctractions
- The Myth of Multitasking
- Drowsy Driving
- Open Container Laws
- Zero Tolerance for Drinking and Driving
- Strategies for Becoming Responsible Around Alcohol
- The Real Cost of a DUI
- How to Avoid Road Rage
- Implied Consent
Distracted DrivingThere’s more to distracted driving than annoying people staring at their phones instead of going when the traffic light turns green. Although mobile phones are the biggest culprit for driver distractions, there are many others. Aceable can give you more examples of distractions, explain what’s at risk, and prepare you with tips for reducing distractions. We’ll also explain the myth of multitasking (Hint: You can do two things at once, but that means doing neither of them well).
Impaired DrivingAlcohol-related crashes are depressingly frequent and quite often fatal. Even if no one gets physically hurt (that’s a big “if”), being convicted of DUI or DWI will wreck you financially. If you’re under 21 years old, it’s particularly important for you to understand Zero Tolerance and how to navigate social situations involving alcohol without messing up your life. You’ll even find resources about alcohol-related rules like the Open Container Law.
Don’t be guilty of Driving While Sleepy. Fatigued driving is hard to measure and not exactly illegal, so people underestimate the risks involved. The reality is that sleep deprived drivers are much more likely than alert drivers to make a mistake, zone out, or fail to react to information during a drive. Find out how you can make it through long road trips and early morning commutes without putting yourself and others in danger.