Download on Amazon. The beat takes its time, synthetic drums echoing into the distance, just as the Purple One implores his one-night stand to take it slow, to make it two, three or more nights.
Perfect choice of car model—elusive, American, curvy, risky. Been dumped recently? You need to go for a drive preferably in a Jaguar XJ. So tease your hair, don your pleather, and crank up the volume on this hit—just try not to get stuck in traffic.
This power ballad works better on the open road with no adjacent drivers to judge your Coverdale cover moves. From a whisper, the sound of an organ builds up like a spiritual beacon being unveiled.
Warning: You will break the speed limit if you play this song while driving. Football possibly killed off Southern boogie rock. Hear us out. Because of college pigskin rivalries, this song could not be made today.
Catch the trade winds in your sail. Here are some tips to prepare your vehicle. Your State legislature and governor make the laws regarding distracted driving. Camilla says:. Know the tires you need for winter driving, and how maintain them for the increased tire safety.
College football is a matter of life and death down there, literally. Iconic trees and people have been murdered over games. Yankees and rivals love to mock and loathe the Crimson Tide, but when this ditty plays, every human in the room, no matter the allegiance, becomes a temporary, gen-u-wine Mobile redneck. Let us pause, and acknowledge the fact that this song has been recognized by the U.
Library of Congress as a national treasure. Road trips are a time for contemplation, whether we expect it or like it or not. Localiza a un agente. Print Email. Twitter Tweet. Prepare your car for winter with a few simple tips Winter driving conditions can turn treacherous in an instant. Prepare Your Vehicle for Winter The best time to get ready for winter is before the first storm of the season. Some items to check and talk to your mechanic about include: Test the battery strength. Inspect the exhaust system and the air, fuel, and emission filters. Check the cooling system, windshield wiper and antifreeze fluid levels, and change the oil.
Make sure hoses and fan belts and all components are working properly. Consider changing the spark plugs. Check the tire pressure, tread life and consider installing winter tires.
Locate the spare tire, jack, and ice scrapper. Inspect your wiper blades to make sure they're functional and in good condition. Some Simple Winter Driving Tips Winter driving has its own set of challenges from the moment you start your vehicle. Here are some useful winter driving suggestions : Clear frost, snow and ice from the windows and exterior of your car.
Never warm up your vehicle in a closed garage. This could lead to carbon monoxide problems.
Keep your gas tank at least half full to prevent gas line freeze-up. Make sure your exhaust pipe is not clogged with mud or snow. Don't use cruise control on icy roads. Allow more time for braking when visibility is poor. Stay calm if you start to skid and be prepared for black ice. Carry a Winter Driving Kit Winter weather could leave you stuck in the snow, but the following items in your winter driving kit might help you get back on the road and on your way: Small folding shovel Tow and tire chains Basic tool kit Bag of road salt or cat litter Flares, battery powered flashlights and extra batteries Extra windshield wiper fluid and antifreeze Jumper cables to start your car if your battery dies Pack a Winter Survival Kit In case you're marooned in your car, truck or SUV, you might want to keep a small winter survival kit on hand.
Some useful items include: A first-aid kit Cell phone charger Ice scraper and brush Blankets, warm clothing and other cold weather gear to protect against hypothermia Drinking water, and high-energy, nonperishable foods Snow Safety Tips If You Become Stranded In the Winter Few people like driving through a snow storm, and most heed warnings to stay off the roads when a storm is bearing down.
If it happens to you, here are some important reminders: Be prepared. While the best first step is prevention, some storms come on quickly.
If you do get stranded, keeping a few essentials, noted above, in your car can help keep you comfortable while you wait. Stay inside. If possible, pull off the highway and turn your hazard lights on or tie something bright to your car's antenna to signal that you need help. Sending or reading a text takes your eyes off the road for 5 seconds.
At 55 mph, that's like driving the length of an entire football field with your eyes closed. You cannot drive safely unless the task of driving has your full attention. Any non-driving activity you engage in is a potential distraction and increases your risk of crashing. In alone, 3, people were killed in motor vehicle crashes involving distracted drivers. Teens can be the best messengers with their peers, so we encourage them to speak up when they see a friend driving while distracted, to have their friends sign a pledge to never drive distracted, to become involved in their local Students Against Destructive Decisions chapter, and to share messages on social media that remind their friends, family, and neighbors not to make the deadly choice to drive distracted.
Parents first have to lead by example—by never driving distracted—as well as have a talk with their young driver about distraction and all of the responsibilities that come with driving. Have everyone in the family sign the pledge to commit to distraction-free driving.
Remind your teen driver that in States with graduated driver licensing GDL , a violation of distracted-driving laws could mean a delayed or suspended license. Educators and employers can play a part, too. Spread the word at your school or workplace about the dangers of distracted driving. Ask your students to commit to distraction-free driving or set a company policy on distracted driving. If you feel strongly about distracted driving, be a voice in your community by supporting local laws, speaking out at community meetings, and highlighting the dangers of distracted driving on social media and in your local op-ed pages.
NHTSA leads the fight nationally against distracted driving by educating Americans about its dangers and partnering with the States and local police to enforce laws against distracted driving that help keep us safe. U Text. U Pay. Your State legislature and governor make the laws regarding distracted driving. Many States now have laws against texting, talking on a cell phone, and other distractions while driving.
The fight to end distracted driving starts with you.