Videos about teen texting
Videos show teens texting or talking moments before they crashed their cars New research looked at footage of crashes. Image: ap In this frame grab from a video provided by The AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety, a teen driver loses control of her vehicle after she was driving distracted. The AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety analysed nearly 1, videos that capture the actions of teen drivers in the moments before a crash. It found that distractions were a factor in nearly six of 10 moderate to severe crashes. In this frame grab from a video provided by The AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety, a teen driver loses control of her vehicle after she was driving distracted. Source: ap The study is unusual because researchers rarely have access to crash videos that clearly show what drivers were doing in the seconds before impact, as well as what was happening on the road.
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Texting, Driving. . . And A Great Video To Show Your Kids. . .
Toyota / Discovery PSA "Teen Texting and Driving" | ProductionHUB
AAA Keys2Drive Teen Driver Website Researchers also found that how teens use their cell phone when behind the wheel changed significantly over the course of the study. In the moments leading up to a crash, teens were more likely to be texting or looking down at the phone than talking on it. This supports findings by Pew Research Center, which shows text messaging has become a key component in day-to-day interactions amongst teenagers. Fifty-five percent of teens spend time every day texting, sending an estimated 80 text messages per day. A recent AAA Foundation survey shows that nearly 50 percent of teen drivers admitted they had read a text message or email while driving in the past 30 days.
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Portrait of teenage boy texting at phone.
South Dakota had the highest rate of teen texting and driving in the 35 states assessed, at 64 percent, in contrast with Maryland, the lowest at 26 percent. North Dakota at 58 percent landed at second in the top five, followed by Montana at 55 percent, Wyoming at 52 percent, and Nebraska at Researchers analyzed data on , high school students aged 14 years old and above across 35 states from the Youth Risk Behavior Survey. The study was published in the latest issue of the Journal of Adolescent Health. The results are particularly concerning as distracted driving heightens the risk of crashing up to nine times, the study authors said.
By Kate Freeman UTC It's tempting to immediately check your phone when it notifies you of a new text message. But ignoring that sound when operating a vehicle is important for safe driving — something that can be difficult, especially for teenagers. So far, 35 states have passed laws banning cellphone use while driving, however some of those bans only pertain to beginner drivers. Some of these apps put a lock on the texting function, and leave it up to teens to be responsible drivers.
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