Many parents are encouraging their teens to wait until 18 to learn to drive but is that really the best approach? The answer is simple.
I’ve done things I wouldn’t want my daughter to do – but when it came to driving I didn’t want to be one of those “Do as I say, NOT as I do” parents.
It bothers me when people fight new laws just for the sake of it. Some laws are really there to save lives and isn’t that a good thing?
One driving school is not necessarily the same as the next – even though both are licensed. Here are some tips for finding a good one.
Your #1 investment is not your house or your car!
Your teen is most valuable because you love them but think about all the money you’ve poured into them so far too. Food and clothing are just the tip of the iceberg. Experts say it costs more than $235,000 (plus college) to raise a baby to adulthood. r #1 invest
The TV will be obsolete in a year but your teen will be driving for the next 60 years, Choose wisely.
Teaching your teen to drive is a job to take seriously. Driving is a skill they will use for the next 70 years, and there are never any do-overs in a car. “Turn here” is not an instruction any more than “you drive to the mall” is a driving lesson. Here are 5 more common mistakes parent-coaches make:
More than 2/3 of parents teach their teens to drive. If you’re one of them, make sure you do it right. Their lives depend on it. Here are six of the biggest mistakes parents make when teaching their teens to drive…
Teens aged 16 to 19 are involved in fatal car crashes at three times the rate of those over 20. Immaturity and inexperience are the prime reasons. Understanding the causes of collisions involving teenagers can help parents teach their kids good driving habits and skills.
Chapel Hill confronts distracted driving. New cell phone driving ban in Chapel Hill says drivers over 18 are prohibited from using a cell phone while driving.