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Tips for new drivers

1. Look in all mirrors
Be sure to look in both the rearview mirror and the side mirrors to fully assess the traffic situation before making any maneuvers. Also, do not forget to turn your head in the direction of the maneuver to make sure that there is no other vehicle in your blind spot.
2. Use turn signals
Be sure to give a turn signal when turning and changing lanes. Sometimes this is forgotten (or deliberately ignored) by experienced drivers, which is fundamentally wrong. Remember that the drivers behind you have no other way to know about your intentions. Always turn on your turn signal!
3. Only maneuver or change lanes when you are sure you are safe and remain calm at all times.
It is not surprising that novice drivers are afraid of those who love high speeds and those who have the habit of "playing checkers" on the road. Often, seeing in the mirror a rapidly approaching car, novice drivers, frightened, think poorly about the maneuver and begin to recklessly rebuild, which can lead to an accident. Remember that you don't have to give way just because someone is breathing down your rear bumper.

4. Rainy weather is just as dangerous as speeding.
This should always be remembered! Bad weather conditions on the road are just as dangerous as speeding. Slow down in heavy rain and use extreme caution when driving on wet roads.
5. Always keep a safe distance
Failure to keep a distance is perhaps one of the most common mistakes that lead to an accident. It is allowed by both novice drivers and experienced motorists - who among us has not seen the “engines” gathered on the track.
It is generally accepted that the safe distance between cars is equal to half the speed. If you are moving at a speed of 60 km/h, the safe distance should be approximately 30 meters. But in conditions of slow city traffic, keeping such a distance is problematic, and sometimes harmful - another participant in the movement can “wedge” into the gap. A safe distance of 3-4 meters is considered effective in urban conditions.
6. Forget your smartphone
Using a mobile phone while driving is against the law, but let's be honest, this rule is rarely enforced. Getting behind the wheel, many drivers still receive calls, answer messages in instant messengers or scroll through the feed on social networks. Do not follow their example - after all, even a moment of confusion while driving can lead to an accident.

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