Adam Driving Academy
Adam driving academy has been serving in NOVA for more than 18 years. we do teache driver education
Operating as usual
Today marks the beginning of Impaired Driving Prevention Month. With 21 million risks of encountering an impaired driver this holiday season, your donation to MADD helps turn 21 million to zero. Visit madd.org/togetthere to donate, pledge ToGetThere safely, and learn more ways to get involved in the movement to end impaired driving.
Here are some tips and information on driving in deer season from Loudoun County Animal Services 🦌
Before you set off, you MUST be able to see, so clear all ice from all your windows.
If you are struggling to pass your theory test then visit our website and join our online theory test tuition course today at
The holidays are about creating memories, not tragedies. Pledge ToGetThere safely this holiday season and donate to the campaign to create safer roads and happier holidays for all. madd.org/togetthere
...for all the things.
The LCSO wishes you a Safe and Happy Thanksgiving! 🦃🍁
As we gather with family and friends to give thanks, let's also take a moment to appreciate the first responders who are working today to keep safe. 👨🚒👮
May your Thanksgiving be filled with joy, warmth, and the company of those you hold dear.
Virginia we are thankful for you !
Remember to buckle up & drive safe when heading to your 🦃 day destination.
To make Thanksgiving travel more enjoyable and safe, VDOT will be suspending many highway work zones & lifting most lane closures on interstates & other major roads from noon on Wednesday, Nov. 22 until noon on Monday, Nov. 27.
Learn more: https://bit.ly/3G0qiwD
It's Crash Responder Safety Week. Remember to or for flashing red, blue & amber lights — it's the law! You play a role in providing first responders, law enforcement, VDOT crews & tow truck drivers need a safe area to work.
Work zone ahead? Remember to stay alert, obey the signs and pavement markings, and don't change lanes or pass. The time saved isn't worth risking a life.
233. Before you reverse make sure that there are no pedestrians - particularly children - or
obstructions in the road behind you. Be especially careful about the 'blind area' behind
you that is, the part of the road you cannot see from the driving seat
234. If you cannot see clearly behind, get someone to guide you when you reverse.
235. Never reverse into a main road.
236. Be especially careful when reversing out of a place where you have 'angle parked'.
237. Do not rely on your rear or side-view mirrors when reversing.
238. Make sure the road is clear behind.
239.Do not reverse your vehicle further than necessary.
240. Do not reverse to turn around but to proceed or drive forward into the immediate lane
Parents - Talk with your teens about some of their biggest driving risks and remind them to always drive safely. NHTSA.gov/TeenDriving
Share this post and join us in the fight to end this 100% preventable crime. madd.org
Night Driving tips you need to know
1. Clean Your Windshield
Dust that you might not notice during the day can build up on the inside, too, so it’s important to clean your windshield both inside and out.
2. Check Your Lights
Are your headlight and taillights in good working order? Are they aimed properly? What about your turn signals?
3. Don’t Look Into the Light
Try not to look directly into the lights of oncoming traffic.
4. Increase following Distance and Reduce Speed
If you can’t stop within the illuminated area you’re too close!
5. Be Seen on the Side
If you need to pull over, be sure you’re easily seen by other drivers. Carry reflective triangles, turn on your hazard lights.
6. Don’t be Distracted
Whether you’re texting, fiddling with the radio Taking your attention off the road is dangerous.
7. Watch for Pedestrians
Always take extra time to watch for pedestrians and cyclists
8. Don’t Drink and Drive
Don’t put yourself or others at risk by driving under the influence. Use defensive driving techniques
Be mindful. Be kind.
School starts tomorrow. Please take a moment to get a refresher on School Bus Stop Laws. 🛑✋ A graphic has been provided as well as a few street examples from around town.
Fellow pedestrians please take note.
While driving, a blind spot is an area which is neither visible to naked eye nor can be seen through side/rear-view mirrors of a vehicle.
Be mindful of the traffic around you especially while changing the lanes.
Uphill and downhill parking.
The message is simple. Put the and .
🚦🚨Look out for pedestrian crossings, and for people who are mounting or dismounting from other vehicles. Slow down or stop near pedestrian crossings and give way to pedestrians.🚦🚨
TIPS FOR TEACHING A NEW DRIVER.
If you’re helping teach someone to drive, keep these tips in mind:
• Start training with a professional; it is often more effective than working with a friend or family member. Contact your local authorities for “driving” for courses. The professional can gauge the student’s progress, and you can help the student practice the material covered by the instructor.
• Encourage the new driver to anticipate trouble. If he or she is about to make a left turn at a two-way stop sign and an oncoming vehicle is traveling very fast, ask: “Are you sure this vehicle is really going to stop?” Advise your student to wait and see before turning.
• Have the new driver practice difficult moves. If he or she is having a hard time merging into traffic, find a quiet road and practice.
• Show your student how to drive a safe distance behind other vehicles by following the three-second
rule. Remind your student to check this distance frequently at different speeds.
• Teach your student to be wary of blind spots—both the student’s and those of other vehicles. Have
your student speed up or slow down to get out of other vehicles’ blind spots.
• Buckle up. Let your student know that most of the brain injuries caused by highway crashes each year could have been prevented by wearing safety belts.
• Teach your student what to do in case of a collision, reviewing the steps suggested by his/her insurance company.
• Does your student know to carry a driver’s license, insurance card, and vehicle registration whenever driving? Does he or she know what to do if stopped by a police officer? Discuss these matters thoroughly.
• Stress the importance of attitude when behind the wheel. If your student recognizes the importance of protecting everyone’s safety when on the road, he or she will be more likely to exercise good judgement in road decisions.
• Of course, learning to drive doesn’t begin with a learner’s permit. Children learn attitude and
judgment from their parents throughout their lives. Set a good example for them with your own courteous driving.
Motorcycles can easily be hidden in a car’s blind spots because they are smaller in size. Take an extra moment to thoroughly check traffic when you’re changing lanes or turning at intersections.
Please slow down and look into your mirrors before turning.
wishes everyone a safe and happy Independence Day!
Enjoy your time with your loved ones and please remember to celebrate responsibly and designate a .
Celebrating early this weekend for ? Make sure a designated driver is part of the equation.
Advice for TEENAGERS:
Have a conversation before the car starts. Set limits and expectations with your peers before you begin driving. Make sure seatbelts are fastened, and that they are expected to follow the rules and speed limit signs.
No More Victims® Impaired driving must end.
Good Night to you all.
This is one of the most common moving violations we see around town everyday.
Scanning the road for safety
1. Observe not just the vehicle in front of you,
but look ahead to the horizon, or next curve.
The farther ahead you look, the better.
2. Note how close together vehicles are and when vehicles are traveling faster or slower than you.
3. Prepare to reduce your speed if you see brake lights going on up ahead.
4. Look to both sides of your car. Be alert for situations that box you in.
5. Use your rear- and side view mirrors, checking traffic to your rear about every five seconds.
6. Adjust your speed so that you are not sandwiched between cars in the lanes
on either side of you.
7. Avoid driving in the blind spot of cars to either side of you. And check your
own blind spot before changing lanes.
Is car indicator of any importance 🤷?
Yes Indicators are of prime importance. Use indicators while changing lanes, overtaking, taking turns and for other denotations as they form an integral part of road safety and keeps fellow road users informed about the driver's intents and thus, avoid accidents.
When to Use your Car Indicators?
You should use indicators whenever you intent to perform any one of the following actions:
1. Turn from Main road
When you don’t find traffic signal at an intersection or you are driving on the main road, use the indicators if you want to turn. It is better to signal your intentions before changing directions.
Give indication, if you intent to turn at any roundabout, and also signal before you exit it. Always give way to the vehicles that are already in the roundabout in your right.
3. Lane Change or Turn
Always use indicators for changing your lane even when there’s nobody on the road; this helps the vehicles ‘suddenly popping’ from nearby apartments or streets. If you want to turn, use the correct indicator of the side you are going, well before the actual turn. Turn only when you are sure that the road is clear for you to take the turn.
Turn on your indicators before the point of U-turn and ensure from your mirrors that all cars following you are aware of your intention. Also, ensure that there is no vehicle coming from front, before you take the turn.
To be on a safer side, signal well before you pull out into the other lane and get back into the same lane to indicate your intention of overtaking.
Summer is almost here! And that means more people out walking, biking and enjoying the nice weather.
However you're traveling 🚶♀️🚴♂️🏍️🚗, remember to and . We all have a part to play in safety.
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