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Tyre Knowledge  
How to Drive Safely in the RainDate:2016-05-30

Keep both hands on the steering wheel at all times! Keep all distractions, such as cell
phones or even the radio, off and away from you. While focus to your front do Take a Look in
Back View Mirror as well Right Hand side & Left Hand side so that you get an 360 degree over
view what is happening around any mud slide or falling tree, electric pole, hanging
electrical wires , or in coming hazard etc
Turn on your headlights. Many states in the U.S. require headlights when it's raining, even
in broad daylight. This will make it easier for you to see what is in front of you; thus,
preventing any accidents.
Keep a minimum of a good five car length from the car in front of you. You never know what
other drivers are going to do or what could happen to you! If that feels too close or too
far a rule of thumb is 1 second of following distance per 10 mph (16 km/h). That holds true
especially in bad weather.
Drive at or below the speed limit to the extent that you are comfortable with, and can see
far enough in front of you to appropriately make driving decisions.
Be aware that the maximum speed at which you can drive is DIRECTLY related to your tires. Be
sure to know what their condition is in. Radial tires have better traction than the old bias
ply polyester tires, but even they lose their ability to grip wet pavement and channel water
out as the tread wears out.
Be aware of hydroplaning. This is where your vehicle travels on top of the water and has NO
or very little contact with the ground. Your traction is reduced significantly. To safely
get out of a hydroplaning situation let off the gas and steer straight or slightly in the
direction you must go. Do not make sudden motions and remain calm.
Avoid flooded roads. Never drive through standing or flowing water in a road way unless you
have no choice or you are able to follow someone else to judge the depth of the water.
Flooding the engine of your car can cause the engine to stall, and deep water can actually
float your car and take it off the roadway.
Turn on the defroster if the windshield begins to fog. In hot, muggy weather, air
conditioned air (which cannot contain as much moisture) will usually clear the inside of the
windshield faster than non air conditioned.
Be aware that brakes can be affected by water. Wet drum type brakes are especially prone to
decreased stopping power after driving through deep water.
Watch for splashing from potholes and pools of water that accumulate at clogged storm drain
pipes and low areas of the pavement. Highways also develop "ruts" where the heaviest traffic
tracks, and you may be able to position your vehicle while remaining in your lane to avoid
Use a rain repellent product on side windows and mirrors to clear standing raindrops .
Beware of driving in the rain, especially at night. Motorcycles or even other dark-colored
cars can be camouflaged amongst glistening raindrops on side windows and mirrors. It's best
to have a light colored car that isn't easily camouflaged in the night.