A Responsible Road User Never Stops Learning How To Drive


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If you’re reading this website, there’s more than a high chance of you enjoying the experience of driving. Equal parts art and science, an automotive interest can appeal to anyone of age, and often does. Everyone remembers their first car good or bad, and everyone has at least three dream vehicles they’d love to drive one day.

However, not all of us are concerned with what makes a responsible road user throughout our entire driving careers. It’s easy once you get to a certain level of driving proficiency to simply feel you’ve ‘completed’ all aspects of training. To a certain extent, you may have. You might have a decade or two of excellent driving behind you, with zero insurance claims and nothing but positive road habits.

Even then, you should continually revise your driving habits, particularly as you age. We’re here to explore this subject, and give you a few simple habits to keep revising your driving skill. After all, even with decades of safe driving, one day of slight recklessness can open you up to danger on the roads.


Of course, not all driving issues are limited to your driving ability. It’s a good attitude to keep, because it’s the only thing you can truly make changes to. You can’t change the reckless driver in front of you, but you can improve how comfortable you are in your car, and you read the road and the proximity to the driver in question.

It’s also important to know basic car maintenance such as changing oil levels and changing tyres. You should always have the contact info for a tow company or an auto repair service near you. You should also routinely inspect your vehicle using the car manual to make sure everything is in working order.


It’s important to know the driving theory of your nation like the back of your hand. While you may be able to pass the theory portion of your driving test as you try to qualify, and while you’re under little objective testing to get this right, you should make an effort to learn and keep learning it.

Things change, and knowledge can become less prominent in your mind. It happens to us all, particularly as we age. If you experience some form of injury outside of driving, it might pay to quickly revise your manual before you hit the road again. Driving is an intensely cognitive process, and anything which rattles your ability to intuitively feel and understand the road, you might require more training.


There is absolutely zero shame in booking a driving lesson long after you’ve passed your driving test. In fact, we’d recommend booking one at least every five years. This will ensure you haven’t picked up any bad habits over the years, which happens to us all. It’s worthwhile, because often we are blind to our flaws. However, this simple one or two-hour lesson to simply revise the way you drive and to take pointers could potentially save lives later on down the road. When it comes to driving, you should never be too careful.

If you progress in these ways, you can be sure to learn how to drive throughout your entire career.