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Roadtrip Tips for Your Vehicle

Summer is finally here!

Many of us are planning a wonderful road trip to somewhere sunny and warm, away from our foggy city. For those who are lucky enough to go somewhere to enjoy the summer, this blog post will provide a handy guide to make sure your road trip goes safely and smoothly.

Besides making sure you and your kids have fun, road trip planning should include vehicle safety checklists. Nothing brings a road trip down like a blown out tire or other vehicular emergencies.


1. Make sure tires are properly inflated.

Tires move our cars. They also have an effect on both safety and fuel mileage. Two easy ways to make sure tires are ready for your road trip is to check the tire pressure and tire tread.

Tire pressure

Our tires get a lot of wear and tear taking the car and passengers to point A to point B. Tire pressure can affect how a vehicle stops, turns and moves.

An under inflated tire is a tire that does not have enough air. Tires without problems will lose pressure at about one PSI per month. Temperature changes can also cause very slow PSI leakage. Under inflated tires can cause your tire to heat up more than usual, putting more wear and tear on the tires, which means they will have to be replaced sooner. Besides more wear and tear, under inflated tires can also reduce fuel efficiency. With summer gas price average at $3.65(Triple A), no one wants to spend even more on gas!

An over inflated tire is a tire that has too much air in it. Like under inflated tires, this can cause problems. Over inflated tires have a higher chance of sustaining damage from potholes. Too much pressure in tires will also cause more wear and tear. The wear will also be more concentrated in the middle versus a more even wear pattern on properly inflated tires. Over inflation also increases your chance of a dangerous blow out.

So how can you as a vehicle owner, make sure you tires are properly inflated? 

Since a properly inflated tire is a tire that will work much safer and better. Vehicle owners should make sure tires are properly inflated. The proper tire pressure can be found in the owner’s manual. To check the tire pressure, an instrument called a tire gauge is used. Tire gauges range from simple, manual ones to digital readouts.

Click on the link below for a video on how to use a manual tire gauge(these cost only a few dollars).

How to Use a Tire Gauge

2. Check your tire’s tread.

Tire tread is the patterned rubber on a car’s tire. Tread pattern provides traction and stopping power. When the rubber is worn and there is little or no tread left, you have a bald tire. A bald tire is dangerous. Your car has a longer stopping distance and is more likely to slip in snow or hydroplane on water. Any animal that runs across the road, such as deers or raccoons can be extra dangerous due to bald tires.

How to check tire tread?

Now you know all about why ensuring your tires are not bald is important. You don’t need any special equipment or skills to check your tires.

The only equipment you will need is a penny.

Place an upside down penny into several grooves of your tire. Can you see the top of Lincoln’s head? If you can see all of Lincoln’s head, this means that your tires absolutely need to be replaced as soon as possible.

For safety reasons, remember to make sure tires are in good condition!

3. Get an oil change if needed.

Car owners generally know that oil change are a necessity. Before going on a road trip, it is important to ensure that it is not time for your next oil change. If it’s almost time for an oil change, get one before your trip.

An oil change is important because oil lubricates the parts in your engine. Dirty oil has dirt and contaminants that will rub against the engine and car parts. This causes extra friction on the parts.

For the DIY savvy, check out our video from an earlier blog post on how to check your own fluid levels.

4. Make sure all lights are working.        

Your car’s lights help other drivers on the road anticipate what you want to do. It tells others when you want to stop, turn or change lanes. They also lights your way during night time. It is a hassle when you suddenly get pulled over and given a ticket for a light that you didn’t notice is out. It’s an even bigger hassle to find a mechanic while on the road.

So before you hit the road, check your lights!

5. Prepare emergency kits.

No one wants an emergency during vacation time, or ever. But sometimes things happen. To be completely prepared for whatever life and nature throws your way, have both a roadside emergency kit and a first aid kit in the car.

Roadside emergency kit

A roadside emergency kit can be bought or you can make your own. It is for when your vehicle suddenly stops working and you are stranded in the middle of the road.

A roadside emergency kit should at the very least contain these items:

  1. Flashlights
  2. Extra batteries
  3. Flares
  4. Hazard triangles
  5. Fire extinguisher
  6. Tire patch kit
  7. Extra fuses
  8. Shovel(folding one to save space)
  9. Jumper cables
  10. Basic tool kit
  11. Emergency radio

Emergency Kit

Although a roadside emergency kit is useful for being stranded on the road, a first aid kit can save your life in an emergency. Many cars already come with a emergency kit. Just make sure its still in the car! Alternatively, you can buy one or make your own.

According to the Red Cross website, a first aid kit for four people should include the following:

  1. 2 absorbent compress dressings (5 x 9 inches)
  2. 25 adhesive bandages (assorted sizes)
  3. 1 adhesive cloth tape (10 yards x 1 inch)
  4. 5 antibiotic ointment packets (approximately 1 gram)
  5. 5 antiseptic wipe packets
  6. 2 packets of aspirin (81 mg each)
  7. 1 blanket (space blanket)
  8. 1 breathing barrier (with one-way valve)
  9. 1 instant cold compress
  10. 2 pair of nonlatex gloves (size: large)
  11. 2 hydrocortisone ointment packets (approximately 1 gram each)
  12. Scissors
  13. 1 roller bandage (3 inches wide)
  14. 1 roller bandage (4 inches wide)
  15. 5 sterile gauze pads (3 x 3 inches)
  16. 5 sterile gauze pads (4 x 4 inches)
  17. Oral thermometer (non-mercury/nonglass)
  18. 2 triangular bandages
  19. Tweezers
  20. First aid instruction booklet

6. Secure your pets

We all love Fido and want to bring him on trips. But a excited cat or dog can wriggle around in your car and be a distraction. Your dog might get scared and even try to climb onto your lap while driving. And if your pet is big, they can block your view of the road.

Fortunately, there are pet restraints designed so that your furry best friend won’t be a distraction to your driving. If you’re planning to bring your pet a long for a vacation, head to your nearest pet store and get car harness for your pet.

7. Have your mechanic do a overall safety check

Finally, if you haven’t been to the mechanic in a while, it is a good idea to bring your car for an overall safety check. Although some simple things such as tire pressure and tire treads can be checked at home. There are some things such as brakes and alignment of your tires that should be checked by your mechanic.

Remember, safety comes first! Being totally prepared will help ensure that no problems suddenly pop up.

Have a safe trip everyone!

Do you have a suggestion to make sure summer road trips goes smoothly?

Let us know with a comment!

By: Michelle

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Total Loss Blues

Posted on: Monday, November 11th, 2013  In: advice, auto body repairs, automotive repair, be prepared, total loss  |  No Comments »

Total what? If your precious baby – otherwise known as your car – has been totaled out that was probably your response. What does a total loss mean anyway? We’ll break it down for ya…

Total loss is a term used by insurance companies for a vehicle that is damaged beyond repair. There are many factors that come into play when determining whether or not the vehicle is repairable. First and foremost, the body shop your vehicle is taken to, or the adjuster visiting your home, will provide an estimate for repair. If this estimate exceeds the actual value of your vehicle, your insurance company will call you and let you know.  The actual cash value of your vehicle is determined based on prior damage, mileage, and overall condition of the vehicle. When your insurance calls you, they will use the term “total loss” to explain what the claim has become, and they will go over your options. Your options include: allow the insurance company to pick up the vehicle and take it to a salvage yard or buy the vehicle back with a salvage title. Although both options are frustrating because they leave you without a working car, remember to think about your safety when making your decision. Sometimes the sentimental value of a vehicle will hinder a person’s ability to let the vehicle go, even if the damage is pricey or extensive.

When a vehicle is determined a total loss, it is quite likely its suspension and frame has been damaged. Suspension and frame parts are pricey and labor is extensive. Since these parts hold your vehicle together, it is imperative technicians follow guidelines specific to each vehicle manufacturer. Moreover, these parts will provide your vehicle with proper alignment and drive capability. It is important to keep the auto shop’s advice in mind when deciding whether or not to keep your vehicle, since they are experts in collision repair they know the labor it entails and the price tag it comes with.

Even though the totaling of your vehicle may be disappointing, remember that it is in the best interests of your safety, the safety of your vehicle, and all others on the road.

By: Stefanie Almendares

Airbag Deployment

Posted on: Friday, October 25th, 2013  In: advice, airbags, auto body and repair, be prepared, driving safe, information, safety, tips  |  1 Comment »

Ever had an airbag deploy during an accident? I did recently, and it scared the heck out of me! So it made me think about writing an article about airbag deployment, the good, the bad and the ugly.

According to safercar.gov, frontal airbags have saved 25,782 lives between 1987 and 2008. That’s a lot! Frontal airbags are located in the steering wheel and instrument panel (dashboard). They deploy in less than 1/20th of a second, as fast as the blink of an eye, and protect front seat passengers from head and upper body injury.

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Side impact airbags include three main types: chest, head and combo. Chest side airbags deploy from the side of the seat or in the door. Head side airbags are usually mounted in the roof rails. Combo side airbags deploy from the side of the seat, protecting both chest and head. Side airbags deploy faster than frontal airbags because there is a smaller space between the occupant and the striking object. Rollover protection airbags stay inflated longer, to decrease the risk of injury.

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Even though airbags are designed to protect you, they can also cause injuries. It is not recommended for children 12 and under to ride in the front seat because of the force required for airbag deployment, similarly infants should not be placed in the front seat either. Wearing your seatbelt will protect you from being thrown into the airbag if it deploys. The first two to three inches of deployment pose the greatest risk, so sitting back as far away from the airbag as you can will keep you out of the risk zone. Some vehicles have an airbag on-off switch, which requires a key. If the airbag is in the off position your vehicle will alert you, we do not recommend turning your airbag off. Lastly, if your airbag dashboard light comes on be sure to have it diagnosed. Problems to your airbags should be checked out right away, as your airbags are your first line of defense in a moderate to severe collision.

How do airbags deploy?
Each car has an electronic control unit (ECU), which can be thought of as your airbag system’s brain. It receives the deployment message from crash sensors located in your vehicle. Moreover, the ECU regularly checks airbag diagnostics to ensure proper functionality and is able to detect occupant weight, seating position, and even seat belt use. It uses this information to exert the proper force for airbag deployment based on your body weight and positioning.

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What can I expect?
If your airbags deploy, it will be over in one second, literally. They inflate, and deflate, unless you are in a rollover collision, where they stay inflated longer. There will be an audible popping sound, which may cause a ringing in your ear. You may also notice a cloud of “smoke,” in older vehicles, which comes from the lubrication materials used (either talcum powder or a non-toxic cornstarch). The gas released is harmless, but not odorless. I felt as though it smelled like gunpowder, but other people say it smells of rotten eggs. Newer cars use different fabrics and lubrication materials. If your airbags deploy your vehicle is unsafe to drive, regardless if the car starts and runs.

Hopefully you will never have to experience airbag deployment, but it is always good to be aware of what can happen if they do.

By: Stefanie Almendares

Broken Glass

Posted on: Friday, October 18th, 2013  In: advice, automotive repair, be prepared, broken glass, glass repair, information, repairs, safety, tips  |  1 Comment »

It’s Friday night, you just left the movie theater and are walking in the parking garage. Thinking about the night ahead, you begin to get directions from your phone to the party you are headed to, and start brainstorming outfit ideas. You look up and see your vehicle directly in front of you, but your eyes go to the side of it: there is glass everywhere! You rush over to your car, only to see it’s been violated! The rear window is shattered on the passenger’s side, and all you can think is, “those punk kids!” Realizing it is late on a Friday, and most glass repair shops are closed, you start scrambling for solutions. What do you do?

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Don’t use scotch, packing or duct tape!
Scotch, packing or duct tape is really difficult to take off of a vehicle  because of the sticky residue it leaves behind (notice picture below, where the production manager is advising how to take the residue off). The longer the tape stays on the vehicle the stickier the adhesive becomes. Not to mention, if left on long enough it can peel your paint! If you must use tape, use blue painter’s tape, which can be bought at Home Depot, or any paint store.

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Board it up!
We know it’s asking a lot, but if you have a piece of cardboard handy use it for your window! Place the edges of the cardboard in the window trim, which will hold it in place. However, be careful, as there may be glass around the trim, if there is too much use the painter’s tape to stick it on there.

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Plastic it up!
Plastic is probably easier to find, and if it is clear it will work as a makeshift window, as you can still see through it! Use the painter’s tape to get it onto your vehicle.  Make sure to tape around the edges, especially if it is wet out. You don’t want a wet interior!

Replace it!
If it isn’t after hours, just get the window replaced. Avoid all sticky messes, and drive straight to the glass repair shop. If you let SecureWay Auto Glass know we sent you, they will give you a great deal!

Please keep in mind that temporary solutions to broken glass are just that; temporary. Failing to replace broken glass may leave your vehicle susceptible to future thefts, and full of shattered glass. Most glass repairers offer mobile glass services, but if the one you choose doesn’t, they will let you know how long the replacement will take. Although broken windows may put a damper on your Friday night plans, the upside is you aren’t hurt, and windows are absolutely replaceable!

By: Stefanie Almendares

Road Hazard: Potholes

Posted on: Friday, October 11th, 2013  In: advice, auto body repairs, be prepared, careful driving, driving safe, information, potholes, safety, tips  |  No Comments »

Driving in San Francisco can be rather bumpy, and it isn’t because of all the hills; it’s those pesky potholes coating 61% of San Francisco streets.

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Potholes aren’t just a sight for sore eyes; they are also a nuisance to your vehicle. They can cause damage to rims, tires, suspension components, and throw off vehicle alignment. A vehicle suffering damage from a pothole can have a repair bill of $300+, depending on the damage sustained. Suspension damage will cause a repair bill to rise rather quickly.  It’s quite unfortunate that potholes have such an adverse effect on city residents, yet reparations are not always guaranteed. The San Francisco Department of Public Works advises you to call 311, or email: potholes@sfdpw.org, to report any and all potholes in San Francisco. If you happen to report a pothole, try and provide as much information as possible, to ensure that SFDPW is able to find and fix it. Repairs are estimated to take place within 48 hours after being reported.  However, if the pothole falls out of SFDPW’s jurisdiction, they will report it to the agency responsible, and there is no guarantee it will be fixed.

Since pothole reparations are out of our hands, as drivers we must be vigilant of the road ahead. Avoid potholes when possible, otherwise drive slowly through them. Do not brake immediately over them, as it will cause your vehicle to shift its weight to the front which may cause damage. Lastly, keep your tires properly inflated to avoid rim damage. Although some municipality agencies cover damage caused by potholes, many do not, but you may open a claim through your insurance company. Your deductible will be the only portion of the damage you are responsible for should you go through insurance. Even though city officials are trying to find efficient ways to repair potholes (through iPhone apps, online reports, etc), the growing number of auto repair bills can be rather problematic for fellow San Francisco residents.

By: Stefanie Almendares, with help from Rolando Hernandez

Checking Fluid Levels

Posted on: Thursday, October 3rd, 2013  In: advice, auto body and repair, brake fluid, oil, radiator, steering fluid, windshield wiper fluid  |  2 Comments »


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Here is a video on how to check your fluid levels. It is part of our Fall Car Care video series. 🙂

Please let us know if there is any other information you would like us to cover in a video.



Goo Be Gone: Removing Tree Sap and Bird Poop

Vehicle cleanliness is a tough job, especially for the exterior of your vehicle. After all it’s not your fault Tweety decided to let loose on your windshield, or that the beautiful tree you park under each day leaves behind its sticky sap as a “hello.” So Rolando, our production manager, gave me the following tips for dealing with Tweety’s droppings and Mr. Tree’s not so friendly hello:

Removing Bird Droppings

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If at all possible,  don’t let it dry! When the dropping goes on glass it is easy to clean whether it is dry or wet, but when it lands on your hood, or other panels of your vehicle, it becomes much harder to take off when dry. Moreover, it can stain your paint! So here’s what Rolando recommends, first try to rinse off the poop with soap and water, if it does not clean up, use rubbing alcohol. Yes, regular old rubbing alcohol! Dip a cotton ball into some rubbing alcohol, and gently dab the bird poop until it starts lifting. Do not try to scrub it off, as it will scratch/damage the paint and panel. The rubbing alcohol works as a solvent, slowly dispersing the dropping particles and allowing them to easily come off of your car. Once the bird poop is gone you can wash your vehicle like normal.

Removing Tree Sap

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Much like the removal of bird droppings, you do not want to let it sit for long periods of time. Sap is very sticky and sets in like glue, so letting the sap sit will likely stain your paint. In this instance, using soap and water won’t remove much, but using rubbing alcohol will! Just like cleaning bird poop, you want to dip a cotton ball in some rubbing alcohol and dab the sap until it starts lifting. Remember, no scrubbing! Slowly, the sap will start to left, and your car won’t be covered in goo anymore.

We hope these tips go you out of your sticky situation… Let us know if you have any questions, we are happy to help!


By: Stefanie Almendares, with help from Rolando Hernandez

In the Know: Insurance Policy Terms Explained

Imagine this:

It’s a typical Friday; Lauren gets into her vehicle, pulls out of the driveway, and heads to work. After entering the freeway, Lauren notices brake lights up ahead, and proceeds cautiously. Unfortunately, the car behind her isn’t so cautious, and rear ends her. They pull off the freeway, away from traffic, and exchange information. After the exchange, Lauren calls her insurance company to file a claim, and let them know she wants to drop off at the shop of her choice. Her insurance files the claim, and Lauren heads over to the auto body shop. Everything is going smoothly until Lauren wants to get a rental car. Since she is going through her insurance company, and not the other party, she must have rental car coverage on her policy in order to get a rental. Much to her surprise, Lauren does not have rental coverage. Upset, Lauren asks her insurance company why rental is not included in her full coverage policy, but by then it is too late to make changes, and Lauren feels deceived.

The situation above describes why DMV states, “The phrase ‘full coverage auto insurance’ is a bit misleading.” Lauren, our fictitious patron, is under the impression that rental is covered with a full coverage policy, but what she didn’t realize is full coverage has different meanings for each insurance company. While some may be all inclusive, others may not include everything you need. So, it is important to ask questions when purchasing, reviewing, or adding on to your insurance policy. Knowing the jargon related to auto insurance can clear up confusion you may have about your policy. Here are a few definitions we thought may come in handy…

Comprehensive Coverage
This covers any damage to your vehicle caused by anything other than a collision(flood, fire, theft, vandalism, etc.).

Collision Coverage
Includes repair coverage for your vehicle when it is involved in an accident, also includes coverage if your vehicle is totaled out.

Property Damage Liability
Covers damage to the other party’s vehicle.

Rental Car Coverage
This is the type of coverage Lauren needs in order to get a rental vehicle. Covers the costs of a rental vehicle while your vehicle is being repaired.

Bodily Injury Liability
Covers any injuries sustained by the other party

Uninsured Motorist
Any damage absorbed by your vehicle, or persons, by an uninsured motorist, will be covered if you have this on your policy.

Underinsured Motorist
Will absorb any additional costs related to the collision, if the other party’s insurance limits are exceeded.

Although there are many more terms worth going through, we won’t bombard you. Reviewing your insurance policy, prior to any claims being opened, is crucial. When an accident happens, it is too late to change anything on your policy, so unless Lauren’s auto repair facility offers free loaners – like Eur-Asia Motors – she may have to incur out of pocket expenses, or go without the vehicle. Being in the know can eliminate any potential headache or heartache, when it comes to auto repair insurance.

By: Stefanie Almendares

Tips for Young Drivers

Whitney Houston said to “teach the children well, and let them lead the way,” so let’s not forget traffic and vehicle safety. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), “Young people ages 15-24 represent only 14% of the U.S. population. However, they account for 30% ($19 billion) of the total costs for motor vehicle injuries among males and 28% ($7 billion) of the total costs of motor vehicle injuries among females.” Although young people amount to a small fraction of the population, they are involved in over half of all motor vehicle injuries. This is not good, and more teens are handed car keys each day, so it is important to teach young drivers about driving safe, and smart! Here are some tips you may want to share with young drivers you know…

Driving is a privilege, not a right!

Unlike your right to vote, you cannot simply register for a license when you turn 18. There are many tests you must pass before being rewarded with a license, and it is for your safety, as well as the safety of other drivers. Driving is a huge privilege, and responsibility, so be safe and drive smart!

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Friends shouldn’t be distractions.

Your friends will want rides, and to hang out in your new car, so let them! But don’t let them be a distraction to you… They shouldn’t be showing you text messages, taking pictures, or making it difficult for you to focus.

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It isn’t a race.

Although your vehicle has the horsepower to race, there is no need to push your pedal to the metal. Speeding to your destination may get you there a fraction of a second faster, but it may also cause an accident.

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Buckle up.

The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration estimates, seat belt use can reduce up to 50% of all serious crash related injuries and deaths. For this and many other reasons, we encourage you to wear your seat belt, and remind your passengers to buckle up with you!

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Vehicle maintenance is key.

If you want your vehicle to last long, and run well, then you must listen to manufacturer recommendations for maintenance. Make sure your vehicle is tuned up, has routine oil changes, brake maintenance, and so on. Keeping your vehicle well maintained will keep it running smooth, and repair costs down.

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Even though there are plenty more tips to be given, we will leave you with these to start with. Drive safe, Bay Area!! 🙂

By: Stefanie Almendares

Distracted Driving is Dangerous

Have you ever looked at the driver next to you and thought, “That’s dangerous!”? So have I. From the lady applying her make-up, to the college student doing his homework, or the teen eating, it gets pretty dangerous on the road. According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) and Virginia Tech Transportation Institute (VTTI), 80% of collisions are due to distracted driving, which is divided into three categories: visual, cognitive, and manual.

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Visual distracted driving occurs when your eyes are taken off the road, such as texting. When you text, your eyes are leaving the road for at least ten seconds. Ten seconds is long enough for the driver ahead to brake unexpectedly to avoid oncoming danger. However, if you are in the middle of a text, you will not have enough reaction time to avoid collision. Keep your eyes on the road, and your phone out of sight, out of mind. How? Turn it on silent, if you know you will be tempted to answer if you hear it, and throw it in your glove compartment where it cannot be accessed.

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Cognitive distracted driving occurs when your mind is elsewhere, like reading. Although reading can also be a visual distraction, reading requires concentration, thus your focus is taken from your drive and placed onto your book, newspaper, map, or other reading material. Likewise, if you are angry or stressed, your mind is less focused on your drive and more focused on your worries. How do you avoid this? Finish your reading before you leave home, or get a talking GPS to avoid looking down at maps. Although GPS can be costly, it will be less expensive than collision repairs, or rising insurance rates. In the same regard finding out if Katniss survived the hunger games can wait until you are safely parked, and out of traffic. If you are emotional, wait to cool off before operating your vehicle. Your level head could be the difference between a fender bender and a safe commute home.

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Manual distracted driving happens when you take your hands off the wheel, for instance, to eat. Eating and driving requires you to open wrappers, put things down, and pick things up while steering, switching lanes, checking your rear view, etc… As you can see, that’s a lot of multi-tasking!! In a society where we are encouraged to multitask, we have to remember not to do it while driving. How? Leave a little earlier to allot time for eating, or incorporate breaks in your commute time. Your breakfast, lunch, or dinner will be much more enjoyable if you can eat it with two hands instead of one.

A few seconds of distracted driving can lead to chaos, so be cautious and courteous! Your safety and the safety of others is not worth compromising. Drive safe, friends!


By: Stefanie Almendares


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