I cant find essays on road safety?

i need an essay of around or above 500 words.

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5 Responses to “I cant find essays on road safety?”

  1. relationality says:

    You might try somewhere like some auto insurance companies’ websites or looking up road safety issues in particular on the web (driving on ice, driving while foggy, etc.). I am not sure if you are supposed to write your own or just find one and print it, but just make sure you don’t plagiarize!Good luck!

  2. selectness says:

    DRIVE ALERT………..ARRIVE ALIVE – Defensive driving requires that you manage visibility, time and space while driving in traffic. Safe Following Distance – In all driving situations, the best way to avoid potential dangers is to position your vehicle where you have the best chance of seeing and being seen. Maintaining a safe following distance between your car and vehicles ahead allows: You to see potential dangers ahead of the vehicle you’re following; Vehicles ahead to see you in their mirrors. Since the greatest risk of a collision is in front of you, use the 2 to 3 Second Rule for establishing a safe following distance. This 2 to 3 second rule allows you to see around the car ahead and plan a maneuver to avoid potential dangers. To stay at least 2 to 3 seconds behind the vehicle ahead of you:Choose a fixed road mark, such as a road sign; Start to count as the vehicle ahead passes the road sign; You should be able to count 1,001…. 1,002…. 1,003 before you pass the fixed point. The 2 to 3 second following distance works if you have to stop suddenly because the driver ahead brakes to a stop. However, at highway speeds, a 2 to 3 second following distance will not give you enough time to stop if the road ahead is suddenly blocked by a collision or a vehicle stopped across your lane. At 55 miles per hour, you would need nearly 4 to 5 seconds to stop. Remember…… As your speed increases, so does the time and distance required to brake to a stop. STAY FOCUSED – KEEP YOUR MIND ON THE ROAD! Driving while distracted is a major contributor to automobile crashes. Distracted drivers are thinking about things other than the road in front of them and the vehicles around them. Talking on a cell phone, reading a map, or eating while driving are just some examples of driving while distracted. Safe drivers recognize that driving requires their full attention. ROAD RAGE More and more drivers have started acting out their anger when they get behind the wheel. After they’ve been cut off, tailgated, or slowed down by a vehicle in front of them, these angry drivers can commit incredible acts of violence – including assault and murder. Here are some tips to help avoid angry drivers: Don’t Offend by Cutting Off – When you merge, make sure you have plenty of room. Use your turn signal to show your intentions before making a move. If someone cuts you off, slow down and give them room to merge into your lane. Driving Slowly in the Left Lane – If you are in the left lane and someone wants to pass, move over and let them by. The law requires you to travel in the right lane and use the far left lane only for passing. Besides, it’s simple courtesy to move over and let other drivers by. Tailgating – Drivers get angry when they are followed too closely. Allow at least a 2 second space between your car and the car ahead. If you think another car is driving too slowly and you are unable to pass, pull back and allow more space, not less. Gestures – Almost nothing makes another driver angrier than an obscene gesture. Keep your hands on the wheel. Avoid making any gestures that might anger another driver, even “harmless” expressions of irritation like shaking your head. Don’t Engage – One angry driver can’t start a fight unless another driver is willing to join in. You can protect yourself against aggressive drivers by refusing to become angry at them. Steer Clear – Give angry drivers lots of room. A driver you may have offended can “snap” and become truly dangerous. Do not under any circumstances pull off to the side of the road and try to settle things “man to man.” Avoid Eye Contact – If another driver is acting angry with you, don’t make eye contact. Looking or staring at another driver can turn an impersonal encounter between two vehicles into a personal duel. Once things get personal, the situation can get out-of-hand fast. Get Help – If you believe the other driver is following you or is trying to start a fight, get help. If you have a cellular phone, use it to call 911. Otherwise, drive to a place where there are people around, such as a police station, convenience store, shopping center, or even a hospital. Use your horn to get someone’s attention. This will usually discourage an aggressor. Do not get out of your car. Do not go home. Adjust your Attitude – The most important actions you can take to avoid aggressive driving takes place inside your head. By changing your approach to driving, you can make every trip more pleasant. Forget Winning – For too many motorists, driving becomes a contest. Are you one of those drivers who allows the shortest possible time for a trip and then races the clock? If something happens to slow you down do you get angry? The solution: Allow more time for your trip. You’ll be amazed at how much more relaxed you feel when you have a few extra minutes. Instead of trying to “make good time,” try to “make time good.” Put Yourself in the Other Driver’s Shoes – Instead of judging the other driver, try to imagine why he or she is driving that way.. Someone speeding and constantly changing lanes may be a volunteer firefighter, or a physician rushing to a hospital. Someone who jerks from one lane to another may have a bee in the car, or a crying baby. Whatever their reason, it has nothing to do with you. Stay cool and don’t take other drivers’ actions personally. Be a cautious and courteous driver – Signal every time you merge or change lanes, and whenever you turn. Use your horn rarely, if ever. If you and another driver see a parking space at the same time, let that person have it. And if another driver seems eager to get in front of you, say “Be my guest.”

  3. change says:

    [external link] …

  4. moloker says:

    Probalby because everyone would be too bored writing an essay on road safety.

  5. acroasphyxia says:

    r u participatin in cbse essay competition?