Returning Student Login

THE OFFICIAL WEBSITE OF

COMEDY DEFENSIVE DRIVING®

  • "The questions were short and easy."
    - R. Duran, Seminole, TX
    January 21, 2017 (Student # 3,469,526)
  • "The questions were short and easy!"
    - R. Duran, Seminole, TX
    January 21, 2017 (Student # 3,469,527)
  • "Funny people kept my attention without falling asleep"
    - A. Camacho, Winnie, TX
    January 21, 2017 (Student # 3,469,528)
  • "The easy operable videos and questions"
    - T. Szczesniak, Plano, TX
    January 21, 2017 (Student # 3,469,529)
  • "I like learning about how cars work instead of just road laws."
    - C. Dean, Rosenberg, TX
    January 21, 2017 (Student # 3,469,530)
  • "It was as more entertaining than a regular course may have been."
    - K. Armstead, Princeton, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,531)
  • "Cost and able to take it online"
    - M. Amaya, Leander, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,532)
  • "It wasn't terribly boring"
    - A. Bales, College Station, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,533)
  • "The different ways topics were approached"
    - D. Rodriguez, San Antonio, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,534)
  • "The awesome characters in the skits."
    - J. Carnes, Arlington, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,535)
  • "Sick wacky comedy tied to important education on safe driving"
    - W. Brooks, Leander, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,536)
  • "I did not like one thing, it was not even funny for it to be a comedy."
    - A. Alvarez, Conroe, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,537)
  • "Honestly, absolutely nothing."
    - J. Alvarez, Conroe, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,538)
  • "Honestly, absolutely nothing."
    - J. Alvarez, Conroe, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,539)
  • "Humor was enough to keep my interest."
    - K. Hranac, Richmond, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,540)
  • "Interesting approach to the subject matter"
    - D. Powell, Parker, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,541)
  • "That you weren't just reading the information from a book."
    - S. Kemp, Austin, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,542)
  • "The short test in between the sections."
    - J. Marcum, Smithville, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,543)
  • "The questions the ease of the videos"
    - W. Baumgartner, Spring, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,544)
  • "Convenience of taking it when it's convenient for myself"
    - J. Liu, Sugar Land, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,545)
  • "Parts were funny - it went by quickly and wasn't hard to follow"
    - N. Nugent, Austin, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,546)
  • "It seemed to go fairly quickly - and it was easy!"
    - N. Nugent, Austin, TX
    January 20, 2017 (Student # 3,469,547)
  • "How i could pause the video when i needed to"
    - C. Munoz, Manvel, TX
    January 19, 2017 (Student # 3,469,548)

Failure to Yield The Right of Way – Florida Traffic School Online Course

Failure to Yield The Right of Way

Drivers must, at times, yield to other drivers. A common assumption is that you have the right-of-way. This would be a false statement and could get you into trouble. The right-of-way is given – you are given the right-of-way by another driver, or a pedestrian or a bicyclist.
• Never take what you do not own. In ALL states that is called stealing.

When driving on the highway where speeds are much higher, the right-of-way can be given and taken numerous times in a matter of seconds. For example, you’re in the right lane of a three lane highway there’s a broken down car on the shoulder ahead and you want to merge to the middle because you anticipate the driver will need room to get out. You want to merge to the middle lane. A car in the fast lane wants to merge to the middle lane at the same time. You are required to yield to the vehicle entering the middle lane from the left. You must give the right-of-way because those traveling in the left-most lanes are expected to be traveling at a faster rate of speed. Consider it a gift. Prepare yourself for any sudden movements by the car on the shoulder.

Teacher Failure to Yield the Right of Way

• When it’s time to leave the highway, traffic on the service road or frontage road is required to yield to traffic leaving the highway.
• Consequently when you are merging onto the highway from the frontage road, you are required to yield to traffic already on the highway.
• When you have merged safely, you are now established as highway traffic and should be given the honor when someone enters the highway ahead.
• The rule to remember is, the right-of-way is a given, not a taken. You still have the responsibility to avoid an accident even if means you give something you are supposed to have.
• Always yield to workers in a construction zone, to emergency vehicles trying to pass and move over one lane for the police, tow trucks and emergency vehicles on the shoulder.
• Unpaved roads yield to paved roads.
• Drivers exiting the highway onto an unpaved road and the driver on the unpaved road must do everything they can to avoid a collision.
• Failing to yield is the number 2 cause of motor collisions.
• If you fail to yield, you could cause a collision

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
Need Support? Call or text (214) 310-1078