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COMEDY DEFENSIVE DRIVING®

  • "All of it. jokes were cheesy but it was enjoyable"
    - P. Parel, Kingwood, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,065)
  • "Not having one test at the end"
    - S. Johnson, Houston, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,066)
  • "Not having one test at the end"
    - S. Johnson, Houston, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,067)
  • "It was fun and interesting"
    - N. Garcia, Lubbock, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,068)
  • "Ability to stop and take course over many days"
    - J. Mcconnell, Frisco, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,069)
  • "I liked most that it was entertaining!"
    - M. Merriweather, Grand Prairie, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,070)
  • "Great information and fun at the same time ."
    - K. Velasquez, Dallas, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,071)
  • "I liked how it was humorous and informative."
    - J. Houser, San Marcos, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,072)
  • "It was easy to listen and understand."
    - C. Horton, Cedar Hil, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,073)
  • "All video no final exam"
    - J. Warden, San Antonio, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,074)
  • "It was easy and fast to get thru"
    - T. Ramos, Arlington, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,075)
  • "I could eat while i did the course."
    - J. Gardner, Pasadena, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,076)
  • "The humor and it was fun to watch"
    - C. Anderson, Cypress, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,077)
  • "The humor and it was fun to watch"
    - C. Anderson, Cypress, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,078)
  • "The feeling of it not actually being defensive driving"
    - K. Harding, Lavon, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,079)
  • "No boring like most defensive driving courses"
    - C. Cherry, Aubrey, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,080)
  • "Information was broken up in short videos. made coming and going easy."
    - S. Frickle, Duncanville, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,081)
  • "The videos were well informed."
    - T. Uhlig, Magnolia, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,082)
  • "It had animations,wasn't so boring"
    - J. Shelton, Jourdanton, TX
    July 21, 2017 (Student # 3,506,083)
  • "Jokes reguarding driving."
    - J. Hayman, League City, TX
    July 20, 2017 (Student # 3,506,084)
  • "Different character voices moving through program with ease"
    - T. Lacey, Waxahachie, TX
    July 20, 2017 (Student # 3,506,085)
  • "Entertaining, yet educational."
    - E. Ortega, Converse, TX
    July 20, 2017 (Student # 3,506,086)
  • "Convenient and funny to the point were you want to pay attention"
    - J. Mcarthur, Arlington, TX
    July 20, 2017 (Student # 3,506,087)
  • "Convenient! and super funny to the point you want to pay attention"
    - J. Mcarthur, Arlington, TX
    July 20, 2017 (Student # 3,506,088)
  • "That it made the time pass very quickly and the corny jokes"
    - S. Oubeid, Sugar Land, TX
    July 20, 2017 (Student # 3,506,089)
  • "It wasn't completely boring like others"
    - M. Mitchell, Austin, TX
    July 20, 2017 (Student # 3,506,090)
  • "The jokes and the wired characters were my favorite part."
    - E. Jewett, Pflugerville, TX
    July 20, 2017 (Student # 3,506,091)
  • "Ease of access to course and questions"
    - J. Galindo, Dallas, TX
    July 20, 2017 (Student # 3,506,092)
  • "Ease of access to course and questions"
    - J. Galindo, Dallas, TX
    July 20, 2017 (Student # 3,506,093)
  • "I liked that i actually learned something."
    - J. Coaster, Kennedale, TX
    July 20, 2017 (Student # 3,506,094)
  • "I liked that i actually learned something."
    - J. Coaster, Kennedale, TX
    July 20, 2017 (Student # 3,506,095)
  • "Ability to come back to it when a break is needed"
    - E. Edwards, Lewisville, TX
    July 20, 2017 (Student # 3,506,096)

Gender – Texas Defensive Driving Online Course

Gender – Texas

Studies show that even your gender has an effect on your driving tendencies. Teen male drivers are less often controlled by their fear. Teen male drivers take more risks and drive at higher speed. Teen girls are often less aggressive behind the wheel. They are often more distracted with music selections and in-car conversations than teen males.

Men and women exhibit different driving behaviors that affect their attitudes, safety and insurance risk. Many factors underpin these differences, including neurochemical structures and hormonal processes shaped by evolution, and global socialization practices. Each plays a part in explaining why men and women drivers have very different records in relation to accidents and insurance claims.
• Differences between male and female drivers in terms of crash rates are evident in a wide range of countries, including the United States, Europe, Asia and Africa, with males being significantly more at risk than females
• Similar differences are evident regarding male and female pedestrians and accidents in the home and workplace
• The differences are not easily explained in terms of levels of competence and driving skill of men and women. They derive from more fundamental differences in specific areas of behavior and psychological functioning
• There is extensive evidence to show that men, and young men in particular, tend to be more aggressive than women (in all known cultures) and they express aggression in a direct, rather than indirect, manner. This has a very significant impact on driving – encouraging more competitive and hostile behavior with consequent higher probabilities of crashing
• Levels of deviant (rule-breaking) behavior are significantly higher in men than in women. This manifests itself in a greater frequency of violation of traffic regulations, including speed limits, traffic controls, drinking & driving, etc.
• Men also exhibit, on average, higher levels of sensation-seeking and risk-taking in a wide variety of settings. The basis for this well-established sex difference has a hormonal and neurochemical basis – it is not simply a product of socialization or experience
• The differences between the sexes in terms of their risk-proneness while driving can be explained, at least in part, using an evolutionary psychology perspective. This proposes that much of neural circuitry of the human brain evolved to meet the requirements of societies and cultures very different from our own – that of the hunter gatherer – that existed for over 99% of our evolution as a species. Our 21st century skulls contain essentially ‘stone-age’ brains, and the brains of men are women are different in certain crucial respects
• Stone-age man did not drive. But the legacy of his hunting, aggressive and risk-taking past – qualities that enabled him to survive and mate, thereby passing on his genes to future generations – are still evident in the way in which he typically drives his car! (Information Provided By The Social Issues Research Center)

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