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  • "It wasn't boring all the humor helped me pay attention"
    - G. Martinez, Fort Worth, TX
    October 26, 2016 (Student # 3,451,964)
  • "It was kinda funny, at times"
    - R. Restivo, College Station, TX
    October 26, 2016 (Student # 3,451,965)
  • "That is was funny and not boring."
    - R. Valiente, Del Rio, TX
    October 26, 2016 (Student # 3,451,966)
  • "Easy to complete and understand"
    - J. Parker, Flower Mound, TX
    October 26, 2016 (Student # 3,451,967)
  • "Can start and stop and finish the curse at your own pace"
    - D. Correa, Kingwood, TX
    October 26, 2016 (Student # 3,451,968)
  • "Able to do it at my own pace"
    - D. Correa, Kingwood, TX
    October 26, 2016 (Student # 3,451,969)
  • "All of it, made the course fun."
    - S. Westbrook, Granbury, TX
    October 26, 2016 (Student # 3,451,970)
  • "How they switch from secnce and kept it fresh"
    - J. Ventura, Cypress, TX
    October 26, 2016 (Student # 3,451,971)
  • "Easy to take and listen to because it was a comedy."
    - T. Farrar, Stephenville, TX
    October 26, 2016 (Student # 3,451,972)
  • "The fact that i could leave and come back although i didn't."
    - D. Mckinnie, Cedar Hill, TX
    October 25, 2016 (Student # 3,451,973)
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    - L. Mccarty, Dallas, TX
    October 25, 2016 (Student # 3,451,974)
  • "The info and creative characters"
    - M. Johnson, La Marque, TX
    October 25, 2016 (Student # 3,451,975)
  • "It was funny and informative"
    - A. Guerrero, Houston, TX
    October 25, 2016 (Student # 3,451,976)
  • "It had some really corny hilarious moments"
    - S. Clubb, Austin, TX
    October 25, 2016 (Student # 3,451,977)
  • "Cartoon characters so that we don't get bored"
    - R. Valdivia, Clint, TX
    October 25, 2016 (Student # 3,451,978)
  • "Easy to do and at your own time"
    - L. Enriquez, Waco, TX
    October 25, 2016 (Student # 3,451,979)
  • "Able to start and stop when needed"
    - C. Reyes, Abilene, TX
    October 25, 2016 (Student # 3,451,980)
  • "How user-friendly it was!"
    - P. Martin-de-nicolas, Austin, TX
    October 25, 2016 (Student # 3,451,981)
  • "Christopher walken and arnold. best was k vs. d"
    - J. Streber, Mckinney, TX
    October 25, 2016 (Student # 3,451,982)
  • "The creative way to teach about driving"
    - A. Chacon, Houston, TX
    October 25, 2016 (Student # 3,451,983)
  • "The creative way to teach about driving"
    - A. Chacon, Houston, TX
    October 25, 2016 (Student # 3,451,984)

Communicate – Florida Traffic School Online Course


While researching the subject of communicating, this writer found it strange that in two of the state drivers manuals used as a resource, the word “communicate” does not exist. How can manuals dedicated to communicating the rules of the road to drivers who are new to the driving experience, not contain the very word ‘communicate? Communicating with other drives is essential to defensive driving. You can communicate with drivers by using the communicating devices on your car, which have been installed for that sole purpose.
The horn for instance, the horn is required in every car built, foreign or domestic.
• The horn is the universal signal for “Hey _____” .
• Use the horn to warn others of dangers or to alert another driver the light has turned green.
• Avoid using your horn around bicyclists. They can usually hear an approaching vehicle and loud noises can startle them.
Einstein Communicate• Check your horn periodically for operation but not when you’re behind someone. They may use a hand gesture to communicate something else.
• Turn signals are another form of communication. Turn signals indicate to another driver that you are turning or making a lane change. This gives them time to make an adjustment in their driving path.
• Brake lights also alert traffic behind you that you are slowing down or stopping. Check your brake lights often to make sure they are clean and working properly.
• Use your headlights to warn other drivers that there was a danger in the road that you just passed. Avoid using high beams as this could cause a moment of blindness. Never flash your headlights at an oncoming vehicle for having their high beams on. Instead use the line on the right site of the road to guide you.
• Other ways to communicate are hand signals such as waving or making eye contact to let others know you are aware of their presence.

All material in this video is the Copyright of Comedy Defensive Driving School. ® is the Federally Registered Trademark of IDT, Inc. All rights reserved 1989-2015
**This course fulfills the requirements of the Basic Driver Improvement Course (BDI) the Traffic Collision Avoidance Course (TCAC) and Insurance reduction. This course can also be taken voluntarily to brush up on your driving skills.**
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