How To Avoid Getting Hit by a Bus the Next Time You’re on the Road

This blog is about how to avoid getting hit by a bus. It is for people who are tired of getting hit by buses and want to do something about it. The solutions I will propose may seem obvious, but they’re not: as far as I know, no one in the world has ever been hit by a bus following them.

There are many kinds of accidents that can happen on the road: you could be hit by a drunk driver, or a crazy person, or someone engaged in road rage. But this blog is only about avoiding buses. Because buses are big, slow moving objects that are hard to avoid, and even harder to miss hitting once you have hit them. And they are hard to miss hitting because they are so big that they take up most of the road. And they go fast enough that when you hit them you might not survive the impact.

Buses also have an unfortunate tendency to knock over pedestrians and other vehicles in their path as well, which is why you should follow these tips for avoiding getting hit by a bus the next time you’re out on the road:

1. Don’t ride your bike on busy roads. Buses don’t like bikes and will run them down if given half a chance. Stay off busy roads!

Last week, I was driving my car on the interstate when I noticed a bus driving in front of me. All of the sudden, the bus veered off to the right side of the interstate, and I narrowly avoided hitting it. This incident made me think: how can I avoid getting hit by a bus while driving?

I decided to do some research and discovered that there are several ways to avoid getting hit by a bus while traveling on an interstate road. First, buses often swerve into other lanes if they see something in front of them or if they need to turn. Be sure to keep your eyes on your blind spot whenever an object or vehicle appears in front of you. This will ensure that you don’t hit another vehicle and end up with a broken windshield.

Second, try not to drive too close behind buses. Buses tend to stop frequently, so it’s best if you leave enough space between yourself and them in case they suddenly stop and you need more time than usual to come to a complete stop. If possible, leave at least three car lengths between yourself and any buses in front of you.

Third, be aware of what’s going on around you as much as possible when driving. Keep an eye out for potential hazards such as pedestrians crossing

It is not difficult to avoid being hit by a bus. But there are things that you can do to maximize your safety. Here is a short list:

1. Look both ways before crossing the street, even if you have the right of way.

2. Do not drink and drive.

3. If you are driving, watch out for pedestrians and bicyclists, especially at intersections and when making turns.

4. If you are riding a bicycle, watch out for cars and buses, especially at intersections and when making turns.

5. If you are riding a bike, wear a helmet and appropriate safety gear at all times, even if it is not required by law in your area.

6. If you are walking, do not walk on the road or in the bike lane – use sidewalks or crosswalks where available (and if there are no sidewalks or crosswalks available, use roads with good visibility).

7. If you see an accident happening in front of you, move out of the way immediately – do not wait to see what will happen next!

You are a driver of a car. You are driving down the highway as fast as you can go, in the leftmost lane.

You are going to die.

You may not die today, you may not die tomorrow, but some day you will die and it will probably be because of something stupid you did while driving your car.

You see, you are an excellent driver in the same way that I am an excellent skateboarder: I can get from one point to the other safely, but I cannot do tricks or jump over anything. You know how to drive your car in a straight line and stop at red lights and go at green lights, and if you’re really good maybe you can parallel park without hitting anybody.

But if you suddenly need to swerve around a bus that’s blocking your lane, what will you do? You’ll veer off into oncoming traffic or onto the shoulder or into a ditch or through a fence or over a cliff. And if it happens on the highway like it did to me last week, you’re almost certainly going to die. Because even if it doesn’t kill you instantly, what happens next is that something big and heavy is going to fall on top of your car.

For the past couple of weeks I’ve been riding my bike to work, and finding that more and more people are trying to hit me with their cars. This is nothing new, but recently I’ve been thinking about why this happens so often. After all, I’m not really an inconspicuous target. My bike is bright yellow, and I’m wearing a brightly colored reflective vest. So why don’t drivers see me?

There are two big problems with being seen by drivers on the road: one is seeing them before they turn in front of you, and the other is seeing them before they pull out from a driveway or side street. The first problem suggests that you should always ride in the middle of your lane, where you’ll be most visible to cars pulling out of driveways ahead of you (and left-turning traffic behind you). But this might make it harder for drivers to see you at intersections, where they’re looking for traffic coming from the right.

The second problem suggests that you should ride as far right as possible so that drivers can see your headlight (and hopefully see you) when they’re pulling out of driveways and side streets. This position would also help avoid left-turning traffic passing too closely behind you at intersections,

There are a number of common ways that people miss the mark when driving. Here are a few of the more common mistakes, along with things you can do to avoid making them yourself:

A lot of the things we do while we’re in a car are stupid and dangerous. For example, I recently saw an SUV speeding past me on the freeway with a child in the front passenger seat holding a kitten up to the driver’s window so it could take in the scenery. That’s not just dangerous; that’s Darwin Award material. And yet people routinely do all sorts of things while driving that are as stupid and as dangerous.

I know what you’re thinking: “This guy is going to tell me to wear my seat belt, right?” Well, I’m not going to tell you to wear your seat belt, because you already do. And if you don’t, then that’s an issue for law enforcement, not for some blogger on the internet.

No, what I’m going to tell you is this: If you have a cell phone in your car, then no matter how good a driver you think you are, you suck at driving. The data are in, and they are unambiguous: If you make more than one call per week from your car (or even better, if your phone is turned on), then sooner or later you will be involved in an accident so spectacularly stupid that even Darwin himself would smack his forehead in disbelief.

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